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On This Date In California Weather History (August 25)

2019.08.25 18:37 derkimster On This Date In California Weather History (August 25)

2013: Moisture related to Tropical Storm Ivo helped bring severe thunderstorms to eastern Riverside and Imperial Counties. The storms produced hail up to 1" in diameter, wind gusts to 60 mph, and almost 6" of rain along the western shore of Salton Sea.
2013: A small tornado was caught on videotape approximately 5 miles southwest of Nipton, California. At about the same time, a hood was reportedly ripped off a dump truck in the same vicinity and a truck was blown off Interstate 15 near Highway 164 (Nipton Road). The slow moving severe thunderstorm responsible for the tornado also produced an estimated 4-5" of rain over the same area. Serious flash flooding resulted as reported by the California Highway Patrol. Several cars were stranded by flood waters and some were swept off the Nipton Road near Interstate 15. Large rocks, trees, debris and water blocked Highway 64 between Nipton and Interstate 15.
2013: Remnants of Tropical Storm Ivo impacted the Southern California deserts for a second day. Heavy rain and flash flooding were the main impacts on this day. Hardest hit areas included Borrego Springs and the Coachella Valley, were numerous roads were flooded and impassable.

2013: Very heavy rain associated with the remnants of Tropical Storm Ivo fell in the northeast portion of the Spring Mountains near the northern end of Kyle Canyon Road between 1:30 and 6 PM. Radar estimated precipitation from the KESX radar at Nelson Peak, Nevada estimated as much as 8-10" inches of rain fell just east of Kyle Canyon Road. An automated gauge operated by the Clark County Regional Flood Control District, which was not in the area where the heaviest rain total was estimated by the radar, measured a storm total of 4.10". Some of the heavy rain that fell occurred on the Carpenter 1 Fire Burn Area as well as in an area where the water drains down into the Las Vegas Valley. The combination of runoff from the heavy rain as well as a debris flow from the rain that fell on the Carpenter 1 Fire burn area resulted in runoff that lasted for 3 days into the far northwest part of the valley. Highway 95 was closed at Horse Drive and portions of the northern end of Kyle Canyon Road were washed out completely. A total of 18 swift water rescues took place, including 2 on Kyle Canyon Road. The water that flowed down from Mt. Charleston contained a mixture of water, mud, debris and even foam left from the firefighting efforts of the Carpenter 1 Fire that flowed into the Kyle Canyon Detention Basin. An estimated 70 acre feet of sediment and debris was captured by the basin according to the Clark County Regional Flood Control District. However, natural drainage flow allowed some water, mud, debris and foam to wash onto roads in the far northwest part of Las Vegas, mainly Grand Teton Drive from near Hualapai to Rainbow. In addition, 1-2" of rain fell from Centennial Hills to Aliante, and this rain combined with runoff from the Spring Mountains also helped to trigger local street flooding. Almost all local roads in this area were covered with water, rocks and mud, even where not impacted by the Carpenter 1 Fire Burn Area debris flow. In the Aliante area, the flooding was described as the worst since this area was built in the mid 2000s. Many walkway paths were inundated and the parking lot at an apartment complex was filled with 3-6" of standing water in a large area. Damages were estimated at 3 million dollars, mainly to roads.
2011: The Motor Fire occurred in Sierra National Forest. The ignition date was August 25 at 12:07 AM PDT. The cause of the fire was human - a motor home fire along Highway 140. The location was near El Portal in Mariposa County. The size was 5231 acres. Containment was reached on September 4 at 1800 PDT. There were no fatalities or lost structures and the cost to containment was $8,385,000.
2010: Powerful thunderstorms hit Forest Falls and Hemet with heavy rain and flashfloods. 0.5" of rain fell in 8 minutes on Yucaipa Ridge. Strong thunderstorm winds estimated at 60 mph struck Lake Elsinore. Power poles were knocked down, trampolines were thrown. Live power lines trapped a bus full of people.
2010: Automobiles became stuck in the roadway of Highway 62 in Yucca Valley as 8-12" of water crossed the road at Hilton Avenue in association with strong monsoonal thunderstorms. Up to dime-sized hail fell elsewhere in Yucca Valley causing damage to trees and other plants.

2008: A severe thunderstorm developed over Baja California and produced damaging microbursts as it moved north over Campo. Measured wind speeds were 52 mph, but estimated winds were at least 58 mph. Trees were downed in Campo. Nickel sized hail fell from a severe thunderstorm just northwest of Ranchita.

2003: Severe thunderstorms in the San Diego County mountains caused extensive tree damage at Lake Henshaw and dropped 2"of rain on Pine Valley in 35 minutes.

2003: Monsoonal moisture produced thunderstorms late on the 25th that produced over an inch of rain in some areas, including the Valley. 1.68" fell at Cottonwood Creek in the Sierra and 1.48" fell at Lost Hills (Kern Co.) in the (Central) Valley. Roads were closed in parts of Sequoia National Park and in the Kern Plateau.
2003: Thunderstorms developed in the mountains each day starting on this day and ending on 8.27. Flooding closed Hwy. 38 in Big Bear City, roads near Guatay, routes S2 and S22 near Ranchita, Hwy. 78 east of Julian (from rock slides and mud slides) and streets in Borrego Springs and Campo. 0.75" hail fell at Big Bear City.
2000: A funnel cloud came within 200 feet of the ground in Jacumba (San Diego Co.).
1998: A small tornado was caught on videotape approximately 5 miles southwest of Nipton, California. At about the same time, a hood was reportedly ripped off a dump truck in the same vicinity and a truck was blown off Interstate 15 near Highway 164 (Nipton Road). The slow moving severe thunderstorm responsible for the tornado also produced an estimated 4"-5" of rain over the same area. Serious flash flooding resulted as reported by the California Highway Patrol. Several cars were stranded by flood waters and some were swept off the Nipton Road near Interstate 15. Large rocks, trees, debris and water blocked Highway 64 between Nipton and Interstate 15.
1993: Rain and thunderstorms developed from the remnants of Hurricane Hilary on this day and ended on 8.26. 3"-4" of rain fell in two hours from heavy thunderstorms in the San Bernardino Mountains, Morongo Valley, and Desert Hot Springs. Flash flooding occurred in Yucaipa and Morongo Valley.
1988: Monterey had a high temperature of 87° F.
1986: A severe thunderstorm in Big Bear Lake produced quarter size hail.

1982: Monsoon activity resulted in widespread thunderstorms over the mountains and deserts of SoCal. Several roads were washed out in Anza-Borrego State Park.

1965: It was 29° F in Big Bear Lake, the lowest temperature on record for August.
1959: High winds from a thunderstorm toppled a concrete block building under construction and tore the roofs of buildings in Henderson, NV.

1951: A hurricane came ashore on the Baja peninsula southwest of Yuma, AZ, on 8.24. Over the next four days it dropped prodigious amounts of rain over parts of central Arizona causing widespread flooding damage. Damage in 1951 dollars exceeds $750,000.
1949: Stretch of 21 days in a row with below average temperatures in Fresno comes to an end.
1935: A tropical cyclone tracked northward across southern and central Baja California. The remnants spread into Arizona generating rainfall of up to 2" in the southern valleys, mountains, and deserts.
1924: The high temperature at Reno, NV was 99° F.
Source: NWS San Francisco/Monterey, Hanford, Reno, Las Vegas, & San Diego
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2019.07.18 20:33 derkimster On This Date In California Weather History (July 18)

2015: Moisture from Hurricane Dolores, along with monsoon moisture resulted in showers and thunderstorms over most of Southern California on this day through 7/19. Rainfall ranged from 0.5" to 4", including a record 1.71" at San Diego on this day. This was unprecedented July rainfall: record single-day and July monthly total.
These two days recorded two of the three wettest July days on the San Diego record.
The San Diego River at Fashion Valley had two crests above monitor stage, 7.7 feet on this day
and 8.8 feet on 7/19.
A debris flow hit the burn scar of Silverado Canyon on 7/19 as well as flash floods in Moreno Valley, Perris, and La Mesa. A wet microburst struck San Diego’s Tierrasanta on this day, causing wind damage, and a haboob caused wind damage in the Anza Borrego Park and also in Palm Desert.
On this day the rain caused the first rain-out of a Los Angeles Angels baseball game since 1995, and a rare 2-hour rain delay at the San Diego Padres baseball game. Over 2000 lightning strikes were reported on this day, some starting small brush fires.
Isolated intense thunderstorms developed across far southern Imperial County on this day.
Large hail of 1.25" was observed on this day in the town of Heber, just to the south
of El Centro, but no hail damage was reported.
2009: Thunderstorm winds created a huge dust storm that affected much of the Yuma, AZ, area with near zero visibility. Wind speeds were estimated to be over 60 mph, with consderable damage to property. At least one home was damaged, with trees and power lines downed by strong winds. During the peak of the storm, 5,200 customers were without power. The Yuma airport recorded a peak gust of 48 mph just before 5 PM.
2005: It was 94° F in Big Bear Lake, the highest temperature on record. This also occurred on 7.15.1998 and 7.15.1972.
2004: The Waterfall Fire threatened the (Nevada) state capitol building in Carson City, NV, and burned 8700 acres west of town.
1998: All-time record high temperature for any month set at Edwards AFB, 115° F.
1994: A monsoonal flow fueled scattered severe thunderstorms over southern Clark County. The thunderstorms produced strong winds and heavy rain in Pahrump, Overton, Henderson, Nellis Air Force Base, and Las Vegas. The strongest wind gust of 78 mph was at Nellis Air Force Base and was also the fastest wind speed ever recorded at that site. Numerous structures were damaged in Henderson, Pahrump, and the Las Vegas metropolitan area. Several small airplanes were damaged at local airports, with one plane totally destroyed. A $4 million sign belonging to the Las Vegas Hilton was destroyed. At the time, the Las Vegas Hilton sign was billed as the world's tallest free-standing sign at 362 feet. Debris from the sign fell on several cars, causing some damage, but no injuries. However, flying debris from broken windows and damaged structures did cause numerous minor injuries throughout the Las Vegas metropolitan area. Two hundred thousand people were without power after the storm, some for over 48 hours.
1988: Palo Alto had a high temperature of 105° F. 1988: Redding sets an all-time July high of 116° F. 1987: A rare cold air mass for mid-summer descended on the region starting on this day and ending on 7.21 and broke numerous low temperature records. It was 56° F in Borrego Springs, the lowest temperature on record for July. It was 39° F in Palomar Mountain, the lowest temperature on record for July. This also occurred two and three days later on 7.20 and 7.21.
1984: Thundershowers dumped heavy rain across the southern Sierra. Creeks and roads flooded in Kings Canyon National Park stranding 67 campers after water cutoff the campground they were at. In the Lake Isabella area 12 homes were damaged by mud.
1984: 1.8" of rain fell in Big Bear Lake, the greatest daily amount on record for July.
1960: It was 100° F in Idyllwild, the latest date with a 100° F reading of the season (the earliest 100° F reading of the season occurred on 7.9.2002, making a window of only ten days).
1960: Glenbrook, NV, (east shore Lake Tahoe) reported its all-time record high temperature of 96° F.
1960: Yesterday was Redding’s hottest day of the year. The official temperature was 109° F. The official mercury reading was taken at the U.S. weather bureau station at the No. 2 fire hall on Placer Street. Unofficial readings were reported as high as 115° F.
1954: A northward moving hurricane made landfall in central Baja California with the remnants moving into Arizona. Rainfall of up to 2" occurred in the mountains and deserts starting on 7.17 and ending on 7.19. This occurred during the El Niño of 1953-54.
1922: 7.10" of rain fell in Campo (San Diego Co.).
Source: NWS San Francisco/Monterey, Hanford, Reno, Yuma, Las Vegas, & San Diego and the Redding Record-Searchlight
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2018.03.13 18:18 louied91 $ADAC Adama Technologies to Bid on $3 Million in New Government Contracts This Month

https://www.otcmarkets.com/stock/ADAC/news/Adama-Technologies-to-Bid-on-3-Million-in-New-Government-Contracts-This-Month?id=186027
LAS VEGAS, March 13, 2018 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) -- Via OTC PR Wire -- Adama Technologies Corp. (OTCPINK:ADAC) announced today that they will bid on an additional $3,000,000 in new government contracts with at least $2,000,000 of that number being for US Military Defense contracts. The Company detailed their month-of-March bidding plan and strategy and their optimism regarding their ability to win these contracts.
Harold Tanner, President of Adama Technologies, stated, “Historically we have been very successful in winning these types of contracts simply because we have been building parts for military and defense contracts for a long, long time, over 50 years. When we are bidding on these contracts, the people we are working with already know us and in many cases have awarded bids to us previously and have seen our work and our ability to perform. Additionally, we have a great structure and system in place that allows us to keep our costs manageable and therefore our pricing on these contracts is always very competitive.”
The Company also pointed to several cost-cutting strategies that enable their price points to be what they believe are among the best in the country. Mr. Tanner continued, “We have employed numerous strategies to ensure our prices are always among the best. By having our own in-house engineering team, we have eliminated a very expensive line item that is often outsourced to a third-party firm. We also have a very committed labor force who has tremendous experience with these parts so our efficiency and speed are truly remarkable. Truthfully, there is no substitute for the fact we have been doing this for more than 50 years. Having recently become part of a publicly traded company I am thankful for the opportunity to tell our story to a broader audience.”
The Company reiterated a commitment to growth and continuing to be aggressive in pursuing new sales channels and additional defense contracts. Mr. Tanner concluded, “We have reached the point within our management, growth, infrastructure and strategic planning where we feel very confident in our ability to scale the business and really be aggressive in bringing in additional contracts and new revenue. Our team is doing an incredible job of streamlining operations, bringing on reliable subcontractors and phasing in additional third-party operators to allow us to grow at a much faster rate.”
The Company stated that they intend to keep the market readily updated via continued press updates as well as through the Company’s social media channels. As the bidding process is underway, the Company will continue to seek additional revenue opportunities in their commercial and retail outlets as well and plan to provide a more robust media update regarding their commercial sales division in the upcoming weeks.
Twitter: https://twitter.com/AdamaTech Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/adamatech/
About Adama Technologies Military Defense Operations
Adama Technologies completed the acquisition of Alpine Industries in November of 2016. Alpine Industries is a precision machining and aerospace manufacturing company. Since its inception in 1974, Alpine has manufactured several hundred aerospace landing gear components and other spare parts. Alpine continues to work as a US government contractor and currently holds over 15 US Military contracts with the majority of them with the US Air Force. Presently, Alpine manufactures such items as M1 Mine Clearing Blades, hypo-chlorination units, tow bridles, 60 ton jacks for the C5A, AIM-9 missile body trainers, numerous bolts and screws, drag links for the F-16 fighter planes, and many other landing gear parts. In addition to the US military, Alpine also manufactures parts for several private companies including parts for drilling components used in oil and water wells, roller-coasters, motorcycles, zip line parts, crash pads, and drilling carts. Contact Information: Address: Corporate Offices 1000 N. Green Valley Suite 380 Henderson, NV 89074 Phone: (866) 859-8697 Website: www.AdamaTechnologies.com
Disclaimer This release contains forward-looking statements that are based on beliefs of Adama Technologies Corp. management and reflect Adama Technologies Corp.'s current expectations as contemplated under section 27A of the Securities Act of 1933, as amended, and section 21E of the Securities and Exchange Act of 1934, as amended. When we use in this release the words "estimate," "project," "believe," "anticipate," "intend," "expect," "plan," "predict," "may," "should," "will," "can," the negative of these words, or such other variations thereon, or comparable terminology, are all intended to identify forward looking statements. Such statements reflect the current views of Adama Technologies Corp. with respect to future events based on currently available information and are subject to numerous assumptions, risks and uncertainties, including but not limited to, risks and uncertainties pertaining to development of mining properties, changes in economic conditions and other risks, uncertainties and factors, which may cause the actual results, performance, or achievement expressed or implied by such forward looking statements to differ materially from the forward looking statements. The information contained in this press release is historical in nature, has not been updated, and is current only to the date shown in this press release. This information may no longer be accurate and therefore you should not rely on the information contained in this press release. To the extent permitted by law, Adama Technologies Corp. and its employees, agents and consultants exclude all liability for any loss or damage arising from the use of, or reliance on, any such information, whether or not caused by any negligent act or omission. This press release incorporates by reference the Company's filings with the SEC including 10K, 10Q, 8K reports and other filings. Investors are encouraged to review all filings. There is no assurance Adama Technologies Corp. will identify projects of merit or if it will have sufficient financing to implement its business plan. There is no assurance that the Company's due diligence on the potential acquisition of oil and gas assets will be favorable nor that definitive terms can be negotiated. Information in this release includes representations from the private companies referred to which has not been independently verified by the company. A downturn in oil prices would affect the potential profitability of the proposed acquisition negatively.
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2017.08.25 20:53 derkimster On This Date In California Weather History (August 25)

2013: Remnants of Tropical Storm Ivo impacted the Southern California deserts for a second day. Heavy rain and flash flooding were the main impacts on this day. Hardest hit areas included Borrego Springs and the Coachella Valley, were numerous roads were flooded and impassable.
2013: Very heavy rain fell in the northeast portion of the Spring Mountains near the northern end of Kyle Canyon Road between 1:30 and 6 PM. Radar estimated precipitation from the KESX radar at Nelson Peak, Nevada estimated as much as 8 to 10 inches of rain fell just east of Kyle Canyon Road. An automated gauge operated by the Clark County Regional Flood Control District, which was not in the area where the heaviest rain total was estimated by the radar, measured a storm total of 4.10 inches. Some of the heavy rain that fell occurred on the Carpenter 1 Fire Burn Area as well as in an area where the water drains down into the Las Vegas Valley. The combination of runoff from the heavy rain as well as a debris flow from the rain that fell on the Carpenter 1 Fire burn area resulted in runoff that lasted for 3 days into the far northwest part of the valley. Highway 95 was closed at Horse Drive and portions of the northern end of Kyle Canyon Road were washed out completely. A total of 18 swift water rescues took place, including 2 on Kyle Canyon Road. The water that flowed down from Mt. Charleston contained a mixture of water, mud, debris and even foam left from the firefighting efforts of the Carpenter 1 Fire that flowed into the Kyle Canyon Detention Basin. An estimated 70 acre feet of sediment and debris was captured by the basin according to the Clark County Regional Flood Control District. However, natural drainage flow allowed some water, mud, debris and foam to wash onto roads in the far northwest part of Las Vegas, mainly Grand Teton Drive from near Hualapai to Rainbow. In addition, 1 to 2 inches of rain fell from Centennial Hills to Aliante, and this rain combined with runoff from the Spring Mountains also helped to trigger local street flooding. Almost all local roads in this area were covered with water, rocks and mud, even where not impacted by the Carpenter 1 Fire Burn Area debris flow. In the Aliante area, the flooding was described as the worst since this area was built in the mid 2000s. Many walkway paths were inundated and the parking lot at an apartment complex was filled with 3 to 6 inches of standing water in a large area. Damages were estimated at 3 million dollars, mainly to roads.
2010: Powerful thunderstorms hit Forest Falls and Hemet with heavy rain and flash floods. 0.5" of rain fell in 8 minutes on Yucaipa Ridge. Strong thunderstorm winds estimated at 60 mph struck Lake Elsinore. Power poles were knocked down, trampolines were thrown. Live power lines trapped a bus full of people.
2010: A strong high pressure ridge allowed temperatures to rise to warmest values for the entire summer thus far; record maximum temperatures were either tied or broken for this date at all five ASOS locations.
2008: A severe thunderstorm developed over Baja California and produced damaging microbursts as it moved north over Campo. Measured wind speeds were 52 mph, but estimated winds were at least 58 mph. Trees were downed in Campo. Nickel sized hail fell from a severe thunderstorm just northwest of Ranchita.
2003: Monsoonal moisture produced thunderstorms late on the 25th that produced over an inch of rain in some areas, including the Valley. 1.68" fell at Cottonwood Creek in the Sierra and 1.48" fell at Lost Hills (Kern Co.) in the (Central) Valley. Roads were closed in parts of Sequoia National Park and in the Kern Plateau.
2003: Thunderstorms developed in the mountains each day starting on this day and ending on 8.27. Flooding closed Hwy. 38 in Big Bear City, roads near Guatay, routes S2 and S22 near Ranchita, Hwy. 78 east of Julian (from rock slides and mud slides) and streets in Borrego Springs and Campo. 0.75" hail fell at Big Bear City.
2000: A funnel cloud came within 200 feet of the ground in Jacumba (San Diego Co.).
1998: A small tornado was caught on videotape approximately 5 miles southwest of Nipton, California. At about the same time, a hood was reportedly ripped off a dump truck in the same vicinity and a truck was blown off Interstate 15 near Highway 164 (Nipton Road). The slow moving severe thunderstorm responsible for the tornado also produced an estimated 4"-5" of rain over the same area. Serious flash flooding resulted as reported by the California Highway Patrol. Several cars were stranded by flood waters and some were swept off the Nipton Road near Interstate 15. Large rocks, trees, debris and water blocked Highway 64 between Nipton and Interstate 15.
1993: Rain and thunderstorms developed from the remnants of Hurricane Hilary on this day and ended on 8.26. 3"-4" of rain fell in two hours from heavy thunderstorms in the San Bernardino Mountains, Morongo Valley, and Desert Hot Springs. Flash flooding occurred in Yucaipa and Morongo Valley.
1988: Monterey had a high temperature of 87° F.
1965: It was 29° F in Big Bear Lake, the lowest temperature on record for August.
1959: High winds from a thunderstorm toppled a concrete block building under construction and tore the roofs of buildings in Henderson, NV.
1949: Stretch of 21 days in a row with below average temperatures in Fresno comes to an end.
1935: A tropical cyclone tracked northward across southern and central Baja California. The remnants spread into Arizona generating rainfall of up to 2" in the southern valleys, mountains, and deserts.
1924: The high temperature at Reno, NV was 99° F.
Source: NWS San Francisco/Monterey, Hanford, Reno, Las Vegas, & San Diego
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2016.08.28 10:38 derkimster On This Date In California Weather History (August 25)

2010: Powerful thunderstorms hit Forest Falls and Hemet with heavy rain and flash floods. 0.5" of rain fell in 8 minutes on Yucaipa Ridge. Strong thunderstorm winds estimated at 60 mph struck Lake Elsinore. Power poles were knocked down, trampolines were thrown. Live power lines trapped a bus full of people.
2010: A strong high pressure ridge allowed temperatures to rise to warmest values for the entire summer thus far; record maximum temperatures were either tied or broken for this date at all five ASOS locations.
2008: A severe thunderstorm developed over Baja California and produced damaging microbursts as it moved north over Campo. Measured wind speeds were 52 mph, but estimated winds were at least 58 mph. Trees were downed in Campo. Nickel sized hail fell from a severe thunderstorm just northwest of Ranchita.
2003: Monsoonal moisture produced thunderstorms late on the 25th that produced over an inch of rain in some areas, including the Valley. 1.68" fell at Cottonwood Creek in the Sierra and 1.48" fell at Lost Hills (Kern Co.) in the (Central) Valley. Roads were closed in parts of Sequoia National Park and in the Kern Plateau.
2003: Thunderstorms developed in the mountains each day starting on this day and ending on 8.27. Flooding closed Hwy. 38 in Big Bear City, roads near Guatay, routes S2 and S22 near Ranchita, Hwy. 78 east of Julian (from rock slides and mud slides) and streets in Borrego Springs and Campo. 0.75" hail fell at Big Bear City.
2000: A funnel cloud came within 200 feet of the ground in Jacumba (San Diego Co.).
1993: Rain and thunderstorms developed from the remnants of Hurricane Hilary on this day and ended on 8.26. 3"-4" of rain fell in two hours from heavy thunderstorms in the San Bernardino Mountains, Morongo Valley, and Desert Hot Springs. Flash flooding occurred in Yucaipa and Morongo Valley.
1988: Monterey had a high temperature of 87° F.
1965: It was 29° F in Big Bear Lake, the lowest temperature on record for August.
1959: High winds from a thunderstorm toppled a concrete block building under construction and tore the roofs of buildings in Henderson, NV.
1949: Stretch of 21 days in a row with below average temperatures in Fresno comes to an end.
1935: A tropical cyclone tracked northward across southern and central Baja California. The remnants spread into Arizona generating rainfall of up to 2" in the southern valleys, mountains, and deserts.
1924: The high temperature at Reno, NV was 99° F.
Source: NWS San Francisco/Monterey, Hanford, Reno, Las Vegas, & San Diego
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