SAN ANTONIO – If you need a week with no rain, you got it this week. We’ve got more sunshine and warmth ahead.
We’ve got more sun on the way for Tuesday, and temperatures will still be in the upper 80s by afternoon. Enjoy the last day of relatively low humidity, because we’re headed back to muggy air for mid-week.
Humidity begins its return on Wednesday. But besides making it feel muggy, the only effect this will have on our weather is the addition of some extra morning clouds. These clouds will burn away quickly, leaving us with sunshine and temperatures in the 80s for the afternoon.
Thursday and Friday
If Wednesday sounds like a repeat of Tuesday, guess what? Thursday and Friday won’t be breaking the trend. More sunny and warm conditions will leave it feeling springlike through the end of the week.
Hurricane Preparedness Week Fast Facts: Hurricane Naming
In honor of Hurricane Preparedness Week, we’ve got some quick facts about hurricanes. Today, it’s all about names.
Hurricanes started being formally named in 1953. They are named in order to more clearly communicate the attributes and threats of a specific hurricane.
A list of names exists for each year, and the list goes through the entire alphabet skipping the letters, Q, U, X, Y, and Z. There are six lists of names that are rotated every six years. The only way to remove a name from the list is to retire it. Retirement of a name occurs if the storm is deemed too severe to use the name again.
What happens if we have so many storms that we use up all the names on the list? If we go all the way from A to W, we switch to the Greek alphabet: Alpha, Beta, Gamma, Delta, etc. This happened back in 2005 when we went six names into the Greek alphabet.
This year, the first name on the list is Alberto.
Check out the latest satellite imaging tracking storms in the San Antonio area here:
Continued Weather Coverage
Stick with KSAT 12 News, your Weather Authority for the latest weather updates.
- Read more: CPS Energy offers power outage tips
Keep up with the latest alerts from the KSAT Meteorologists with their Twitter stream below: