As the drought and heat wave hit the state this summer, it was hard to miss a few things.
As the sun was setting over the Pacific Ocean, a line of white clouds moved into the sky.
The first was a huge, blue dot, the size of a soccer ball, hovering over a patch of the Pacific.
The next was a giant gray cloud, roughly the size and shape of a basketball, hovering above the Pacific in the eastern sky.
This was the first time since August that the Northern Lights had been visible over California.
For some, the Northern Light was a warning.
For others, it wasn’t.
The timing of the lights could not have been more auspicious, given the severe weather conditions that were coming.
The California Department of Forestry and Fire Protection, which manages the state’s forests, had been expecting to receive more than 2 million complaints about wildfires since the beginning of the year.
And while some of those fires were in remote areas or in areas where there were no nearby trees, the vast majority of those complaints were from people in communities in the state that hadn’t had a wildfire in years.
That meant that people in California’s more urban areas, like Los Angeles, San Francisco, and San Diego, had probably never experienced anything like the conditions that these fires had.
And they were already feeling the heat.
In the summer, the heat wave caused millions of people to heat up their homes and parks.
In recent years, the region had been hit particularly hard by the effects of climate change.
The hottest summers in California have been in recent decades, with record heat waves that left thousands dead and millions more homeless.
In May, a record-setting June scorched the Sierra Nevada foothills, which has seen record rainfall and snowfall in recent years.
At the same time, the Great Southern El Niño has helped to bring a cooling effect to the region.
In July, wildfires ravaged the Central Valley and left thousands homeless.
A drought that lasted nearly a decade, and which led to record amounts of drought-related deaths and destruction, was finally ending.
But the damage had already been done.
The Southern California wildfires had damaged more than 1 million structures and destroyed thousands of homes.
The National Weather Service’s climate data showed that temperatures had risen by about 0.8 degrees Fahrenheit over the past year.
That was well above the 0.6 degrees that would normally be expected to be predicted for this time of year.
But in the southern United States, temperatures were rising.
This is the first summer in the modern era that the average global temperature has risen over a third of a degree Celsius.
The average global surface temperature over the last century is about 2 degrees Celsius.
California has a climate that is different than other parts of the country.
But that’s not the only difference.
This year, the drought was particularly severe in California, which is not typical for California.
There are a lot of things that have been happening around here that are unusual and unusual in California.
California was the epicenter of the El Niño that caused drought to persist for so long, and the water shortages and extreme heat and extreme precipitation that have affected California were not unusual.
The drought that affected the southern part of the state was the longest in the country and the most intense in decades.
But while California was experiencing an El Niño, other parts in the United States were not experiencing El Niños, which means that temperatures in places were rising that are not normally seen.
But it’s not just about California.
The region around the world is also experiencing El Niño events.
El Niño can be caused by many factors, but one of the most important is a warm ocean surface, which can create a “polar vortex.”
In the northern hemisphere, the southward winds that create a polar vortex create an area of cold air in the Pacific that moves southward.
As that cold air moves south, it cools the ocean surface.
This can then move north and trap air near the surface of the Earth.
This makes the surface warmer than usual and can produce the El Niño effect.
This phenomenon has occurred every year for the last four decades.
The most extreme El Niño of all, the 2015 El Niño , also coincided with the most severe drought in decades in the northern United States.
El Niña can be a really good thing.
It can help us get out of drought and help us to recover.
But what if the El Nino is just a blip in the global climate system?
What if the next El Niño is even stronger?
That’s the question that meteorologists are trying to answer in a new study published today in the journal Science.
The researchers looked at the El Ninos in the past decade and looked at whether there had been a strong El Niño in the region or whether there has been a period of weak El Niomas.
They found that there was not a strong or weak El Niño.
Instead, the strongest El Niño occurred in 1997 and the strongest La Niña occurred in 1998.
The scientists say