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WSIV3 weather update by RT 7:23am

Today's Forecast

Today's Forecast Image

15 Jul 2020 9:21 - update by Nadia Khouri test 


Today will once again have beautiful weather. It'll be sunny with low humidity all day long and highs will be a little cooler than normal in the upper 70s to low 80s. It'll be a great "Sunday Funday" for outdoor adventures or volunteering for tornado debris cleanup. It will be breezy at times with wind from the N at 5-15mph, gusts at 20.

Tonight will have a clear sky with cooler lows in the low to mid-50s.

The nice weather continues on Monday with highs in the low 80s to 84 and a mostly sunny sky. It'll be warming up on Tuesday from 85-88, and humidity will also increase with a mostly sunny sky. On Wednesday, we may hit our first 90 degree day in Chattanooga of 2020, and you'll notice the more humid air. It'll be partly cloudy. The heat will continue on Thursday and Friday, too, with highs in the upper 80s, a mix of sun and clouds, and scattered showers and storms possible, mainly in the afternoon (30%).

The first weekend of June looks to be a hot one with highs in the low 90s, and a few isolated PM storms.

Currently in New York as of

  • 70°(Feels like 70°)
  • Cloudy
  • Wind: 137 @ 7 mph
  • Barometer: 30 in.
  • Sunrise: 06:47:56 AM
  • Sunset: 06:45:25 PM
  • Humidity: 88
  • Visibility: 9 mi.
  • UV Index: 0

10-Day Forecast: Jersey

Saturday
Saturday's Forecast Image
  • °
  • 61°

Sunday
Sunday's Forecast Image
  • 78°
  • 52°

Monday
Monday's Forecast Image
  • 67°
  • 44°

Tuesday
Tuesday's Forecast Image
  • 65°
  • 47°

Wednesday
Wednesday's Forecast Image
  • 72°
  • 45°

Thursday
Thursday's Forecast Image
  • 63°
  • 43°

Friday
Friday's Forecast Image
  • 60°
  • 39°

Currently in Jersey as of

  • 81°(Feels like 82°)
  • Sunny
  • Wind: 182 @ 13 mph, gusting to 22 mph
  • Barometer: 29 in.
  • Sunrise: 06:53:22 AM
  • Sunset: 06:51:12 PM
  • Humidity: 46
  • Visibility: 10 mi.
  • UV Index: 0

10-Day Forecast: Nashville

Saturday
Saturday's Forecast Image
  • °
  • 60°

Sunday
Sunday's Forecast Image
  • 78°
  • 60°

Monday
Monday's Forecast Image
  • 72°
  • 49°

Tuesday
Tuesday's Forecast Image
  • 61°
  • 45°

Wednesday
Wednesday's Forecast Image
  • 63°
  • 44°

Thursday
Thursday's Forecast Image
  • 60°
  • 39°

Friday
Friday's Forecast Image
  • 56°
  • 37°

Currently in Nashville as of

  • 75°(Feels like 75°)
  • Sunny
  • Wind: 184 @ 7 mph
  • Barometer: 29 in.
  • Sunrise: 07:20:41 AM
  • Sunset: 07:18:08 PM
  • Humidity: 60
  • Visibility: 10 mi.
  • UV Index: 0

Regional Conditions

New York
70°
Jersey
81°
Nashville
75°
sahar new UB Professionally printed material typically does not indent the first paragraph, but indents those that follow. For example, Robert Bringhurst states that we should "Set opening paragraphs flush left."[4] Bringhurst explains as follows. "The function of a paragraph is to mark a pause, setting the paragraph apart from what precedes it. If a paragraph is preceded by a title or subhead, the indent is superfluous and can therefore be omitted."[5] Keyboarders normally indent paragraphs three to five word spaces—based on what they were taught in school—while professionally printed material such as books and magazines generally use smaller indents.[citation needed] The Elements of Typographic Style states that "at least one en [space]" should be used to indent paragraphs after the first,[6] noting that that is the "practical minimum".[7] An em space is the most commonly used paragraph indent.[8] Miles Tinker, in his book Legibility of Print, concluded that indenting the first line of paragraphs increases readability by 7%, on the average.[9] Other techniques are possible. Lines can be outdented to signify the start of new paragraphs.[10] Another technique is to insert vertical space between paragraphs. This creates what is sometimes known as "block paragraphs". Some keyboarders use a double carriage return to create this break, whereas typists using word processing applications may use increased leading to create a more pleasing space between paragraphs. Many published books use a device to separate certain paragraphs further when there is a change of scene or time. This extra space, especially when co-occurring at a page or section break, may contain an asterisk, three asterisks, a special stylistic dingbat, or a special symbol known as an asterism.
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