National Weather Service United States Department of Commerce

It'll be quite mild tonight and into the overnight hours with temperatures only falling into the 70s. Mostly clear skies will become mostly cloudy as clouds invade from the south. South winds of 10 to 15 MPH will be possible. Gusts near 20 to 25 MPH cannot be ruled out. There's a low chance for a shower or isolated storm along the Red River after midnight.
It'll be warm again next week with high temperatures climbing into the mid to upper 90s across most of the area. Overnight low temperatures will fall into the 70s. Rain chances aren't very high, but we will have to watch for storm complexes that may try to sink to the south of the Red River. If this appears more probable, adjustments to temperatures will be possible!
Hot days are coming up... Be sure to know the terminology and don't forget these heat safety rules. For additional information check out this heat safety website: www.weather.gov/heat

 
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The National Weather Service uses the following definitions when describing winter weather:

An advance statement that severe winter weather conditions are possible within the next day or two.

An urgent statement that severe winter weather conditions have begun or will begin within about 12 hours.

 Advisory

A statement that winter weather conditions are imminent or occurring. These conditions will cause significant inconvenience, and may become hazardous or life-threatening if safety tips are not followed.

 Heavy Snow

Snowfall which accumulates to a depth of at least 4 inches in 12 hours or 6 inches in 24 hours.

 Sleet

Pellets of ice composed of frozen or mostly frozen raindrops, or snowflakes which have melted and refrozen.

 Freezing Rain/Freezing Drizzle

Rain or drizzle which falls as liquid then freezes when it strikes the ground or other surface.

 Frost

The formation of thin ice crystals on the ground or other surfaces.

 Wind Chill

A cooling effect caused when wind blows across exposed skin.