Arctic Cold Wave Could Set Temperature Record In The United States

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An unusual wave of Arctic cold in November will lower the temperature as if it were in January. Experts say the Arctic cold wave could break temperature records in the US Snow may occur in some locations due to the Arctic cold wave

Better salt very warm. A wave of Arctic cold will unleash unusual low temperatures next week in parts of the United States.

According to forecasts, record temperatures that shake teeth will arrive next week as a wave of Arctic cold spreads across much of the country, New York Post said.

"The National Weather Service forecasts 170 records of maximum cold temperature possible Monday through Wednesday," Weather Channel meteorologist Jonathan Erdman said in a tweet. "A small sample of January in November," he said.

The temperature plummeting will be a three-day process, as the cold front will load in the center and east of the United States from Sunday to Tuesday, the Detroit Free Press newspaper said.

It could be the coldest Veterans Day recorded in cities like Chicago and Minneapolis, according to Weather Channel.

For much of the country east of the Rocky Mountains, the cold wave could mean temperatures up to 30 degrees below average, according to CNN meteorologist Taylor Ward.

"We are in a pattern where multiple waves of cold are moving from Canada and impact the center and east of the United States," he said.

"A cold wave came late last week, another is moving today (Friday) and tomorrow (Saturday), and the coldest explosion will move early next week," he explained.

The cold front will quickly sink through the northern plains and the upper midwest on Sunday, in the southern plains and the Ohio valley on Monday and then across most of the east coast on Tuesday, according to the Canal del tiempo.

Meanwhile, a storm system that moved through the northeast on Thursday night brought the first taste of winter to various parts of the region.

"In the early morning of Friday, reports of snowfall between 1 and 3 inches were common from northwestern Pennsylvania to southern New England," said AccuWeather meteorologist Maura Kelly.

"Friday's main story will be the bitter cold that extends from the southern plains to the east," he added.

"Then, at the end of this weekend, the next storm system will begin to take shape in the plains, which will bring the next round of snow and ice to the plains and to the northeast at the beginning of next week," he said.

By Wednesday, the high temperature is expected to be 36 degrees, but you will feel much colder because of the thermal sensation factor. The decline is forecast at 28 degrees, according to AccuWeather.

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