In the days leading up to the Super Bowl, the National Weather Service announced the arrival of the first rain in over a century.
At 8 p.m.
ET, a record-breaking 8.2 inches fell on the west coast, and then followed by 6.8 inches in the Northeast.
The National Weather Bureau also reported rain over much of the East Coast, while the heavy rain was hitting the East.
The heaviest rain was on the East coast, with 2.5 inches falling on Long Island and New Jersey, and 6.4 inches on Long Beach.
But that rain did not stop.
The weather service noted that even though there was rain, it didn’t last long.
According to the Weather Service, there were 7.8 to 10 inches of rain in the first 20 minutes of the event.
A record-setting rainstorm has been on the books for more than a century, but it’s not quite the historic event that meteorologists predicted.
For years, the historic storm was a foregone conclusion.
It was the first time the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration had predicted a record rainfall event.
The storm was so strong, meteorologists said, that the weather bureau was expecting to see a record number of rainfall events before the Superstorm Sandy hit the Northeast, as they did for the previous years Superstorm Rita in 1982 and Hurricane Wilma in 2005.
Even though there were no supercells at that time, forecasters thought it would be a record.
The National Weather Board, the weather service, and the National Severe Storms Center all said that this storm was likely to produce significant amounts of rainfall, which was the reason for the supercells forecast.
For the past two days, meteorologist Tom Sullivan has been tracking the weather in New York City.
He’s been checking the Weather.com app, and he’s seen the rain falling.
Sullivan said it was pretty heavy.
“It’s going to be a big, heavy rain,” he said.
Sullivan also noted that there was a lot of moisture in the atmosphere, and that the water was rising.
“It’s coming in at about 40 to 50 inches per hour,” he explained.
“There’s a lot going on,” Sullivan said.
“So far, we haven’t seen the same kind of storm over New York, but that could change.”
The rain came on top of another storm that hit New York last week, as a storm surge that was predicted to be the worst on record was confirmed as occurring.
It hit at the top of a flood that had inundated parts of Queens and the Bronx.
That storm surge inundated the city, and it caused more than $20 billion in damage.
This was the third consecutive year that the National Park Service has issued a Superstorm Warning for New York.
According to the NPS website, the storm brought some of the worst flooding in decades to the area.
The NPS warned that the storm was expected to produce “record flooding, mudslides, mudpits, mud, and debris flows” that could “impact the lives and well-being of people and animals.”
In the East, the snowstorm also impacted parts of the Lower Hudson Valley, but this time the damage was not so severe.
At least one of the storm surge events that the NPA warned about was occurring in New Jersey.
A storm surge was measured in millimeters, which is how much the water is rising in the water.
As the storm moved over New Jersey and the Lower Valley, the water rose to levels that were over 200 feet higher than the topographic chart of the area, the NWS website reported.
New York Mayor Michael Bloomberg has blamed the record rainfall on Hurricane Sandy.
In his press conference at 1 p.meters, the mayor blamed the historic rainfall on the SuperStorm Sandy.