Thanks to daylight saving time and time zones, states on the Pacific and the Atlantic coasts will share the same time tonight.
When we transition from daylight savings time to standard time, adjacent time zones share time for an hour. The eastern time zone “falls back” to standard time and matches the western zone still in daylight savings time until it falls back an hour later.
The table below shows how the Eastern and Central time zones match for an hour, followed by the Central and Mount time zones, and then the Mountain and Pacific time zones.
Time zones do not follow meridian lines between the North and South poles. Instead, they zig and zag so communities don’t get split. Sometimes, a state border is the divider. Other times, not. Notice from the timezone map below that an eastern part of Oregon is in Mountain time and the western panhandle of Florida is in Central time.
Because the Mountain and Central times zones are adjacent, parts of Oregon (a Pacific coast state) and Florida (an Atlantic coast state) will have the same time tonight.
Now you have something to like about “falling back” to standard time other than an extra hour of sleep.