When the sun sets, it can be hard to tell how the day’s clouds are moving around the state.
But that’s exactly what happened on Sunday, when a tropical cyclone made landfall on the eastern tip of California.
It’s a perfect storm for weather forecasting, and it’s not hard to see why.
The storm is the largest in California history and has been moving north for days.
Its track has been straight ahead since Friday, and as it moved inland, it also made landfall in northern California.
There are a lot of reasons to expect more rain over the next couple of days.
One is the strong El Niño, which is already bearing down on the Pacific, bringing warmer water to the ocean.
The warmer water will help the storm strengthen, and the warm air will bring more rain, according to meteorologist Mark Zukas of the National Weather Service in Honolulu.
That will also bring a bigger rainstorm, which will bring even more rain.
The other reason is the El Niño itself.
This month’s La Niña is a very weak, very strong El Nino, which means that it’s been relatively mild.
This means that the El Nio is weakening, and that means that this is going to bring more moisture to the coast.
That’s the opposite of what we’re seeing now, which has been drier than normal.
So that means more rainfall, more flooding.
There’s a lot to consider here, but we’ll start with the big picture, which includes the rain that was already expected, which isn’t going to be much.
The storm started out over the east coast and quickly moved inland.
The weather service has been predicting rain for the eastern half of the state, but so far the rain hasn’t come in yet.
The heavy rains were expected to hit the coast at 11:30 a.m. on Sunday.
By that time, it was already too late.
By 8 p.m., the storm was in the mountains of Southern California, and by 10 p., it had made landfall.
As it approached, it dumped heavy rains on parts of the coast, including in San Bernardino County, which had already experienced a severe drought before the storm.
The heavy rain, which was forecast to be at least five inches by Wednesday afternoon, had the biggest impact on a city called La Habra, which sits on the southern tip of the San Andreas fault.
As the storm approached, the water in the area began to flood, and La Habras water supply began to shut down.
By Thursday morning, water levels were down to below 2 feet.
By noon, La Habas water supply was down to 3 feet.
In some places, the river that feeds into the river has already been reduced to about 1 foot.
As the storm moved north, it brought strong winds with gusts of 100 mph.
At some points, the storm passed over some of the most densely populated areas in California, which caused some residents to flee the area, the Weather Service reported.
“The storm made landfall just before sunrise on Sunday afternoon, but it was just a blip in the radar record,” the Weather Bureau said.
The damage was extensive.
The Weather Bureau estimates that at least $3.4 billion worth of homes were damaged, and an estimated 7,600 people were displaced by the storm, including 1,200 children.
There were no deaths or injuries from the storm as of Thursday afternoon, according the Weather Bulletin.
Weather Bureau meteorologist Michael Koval said it will take a while for the damage to be repaired.The El Niño is expected to return over the coming weeks, but with cooler water coming in, the weather forecast is for more rain than usual.