Weather overnight Upper 60s morning Low 60s daytime Mid 80s evening Upper 70s Your Forecast By Dan Robertson10/20/2014 04:15 PM Warm and Dry Week Ahead A persistent and stubborn upper level high pressure ridge has a grip on the Texas weather pattern. That means a stable forecast this week with temperatures running near normal. It's been a week since Central Texas has seen significant rain and it will likely be several more days before a decent chance of rain returns to the region.Travelers moving west on I-10 might run into showers tied to a disturbance near El Paso. It'll keep clouds and some rain going near the Rio Grande, but most of that activity will stay to our west: Look for some low clouds each morning and partly cloudy, hazy skies each afternoon through at least Thursday. Morning lows will be around 60 and afternoon highs will run in the low and mid 80s. Long range forecasts show a weak cold front moving into South Central Texas late this week, but rain chances do not look promising. Some much colder air may head our way in about 8-10 days time. Details can be found in your Time Warner Cable News 7-day forecast.In The Tropics...The weak & disorganized disturbance in the SW Gulf/Bay of Campeche shows a low probability of organizing into a tropical cyclone. As of now, NOAA gives it a 30% chance of development during the next five days, and it would likely move east towards Florida due to upper level winds. Some of its moisture and energy could tango with the system about to move over North Texas, but most of the travel impact will be confined to those areas. In the Pacific, TROPICAL STORM ANA continues to bring rain to the Hawaiian Islands even as she moves further west, yet the official forecast warns ANA could again become a hurricane as she curves to the north. Meteor Shower Tonight... As many as 20 "shooting stars" per hour might be see over the Lone Star State tonight. The annual Orionid Meteor shower actually peaks very early Tuesday morning. Mostly the size of a grain of sand, each one of these meteors are leftover pieces of Halley's Comet and they travel into Earth's atmosphere at more than 100,000 mph. Skywatchers might curse the low clouds, however, which are expected to fill in during the night. Otherwise, the best advice is to get away from the city lights and simply look up.