Fire Earth

Earth is fighting to stay alive – mass dieoffs, triggered by anthropogenic assault and fallout of planetary defense systems offsetting the impact, could begin in 2016

Weather

Land/Sea Temps & Clouds – UW-SSEC

See also:

Daily Maps of the Earth


Carbon Monoxide | OZONE Day Air Temperature | Full Menu AIRS |

Real-Time U.S. Composite Satellite Image


Click Image to enlarge.
(24-Hr FE ED). Click HERE to Animate Image. (Source: SSEC/Wisc-Uni)

TRMM Rain Accumulation


Average Rainfall Last 30 Days.


Rainfall Anomalies Last 30 Days.


Global Sea Surface Temperatures. UW- SSEC

Other Sea Surface Temperature Resources


Current SST Anomalies.

Sea Surface Temperature Anomaly Image Animation over the past six months (45N-45S)

Current NWS Weather Hazard Warnings (U.S.)


Weather Map – Click Image to Enlarge

Current Climate Summary Maps

  • Average Temperature


Temperature – Last 7 Days

  • Temperature Departure from Normal

  • Precipitation


Total Precipitation

  • Percent of Normal Precipitation

NWS RADAR Mosaic

Doppler Radar National Mosaic
NWS Radar Mosaic. Click Image to enlarge and update. (24-Hr FE ED).


Hazards. Click Image to enlarge and update. (24-Hr FE ED).


Snow Accumulation.   Click Image to enlarge and update. (24-Hr FE ED).


Weather Forecast.  Click Image to enlarge and update.
(24-Hr FE ED).


Near-Real-Time Thermal Monitoring of Global Hot-spots



Predominant Weather. Click Image to enlarge and update. (24-Hr FE ED).


IR Satellite Image. Click Image to enlarge and update. (24-Hr FE ED).


Water Vapor Satellite Image. Click Image to enlarge and update.
(24-Hr FE ED).


Max Temps. Click Image to enlarge and update. (24-Hr FE ED).


Min Temps.
Click Image to enlarge and update. (24-Hr FE ED).


Temp – Real Time Mesoscale Analysis.
Click Image to enlarge and update. (24-Hr FE ED).


6-Hr Precipitation amount.  (24-Hr FE ED). Click Image to enlarge and update.


12-Hr Probability Precipitation (%).   Click Image to enlarge and update. (24-Hr FE ED).


Wind Speed.  Click Image to enlarge and update. (24hr- FE ED).


Wind Gusts.  Click Image to enlarge and update. (24hr- FE ED)


Sky Cover.
Click Image to enlarge and update. (24hr- FE ED)

River and Lake Levels



US Seasonal Drought Outlook.
Click Image to enlarge.


Surface Weather Charts.
Click image to enter portal.

GOES East Hurricane Tracking Sector


NOAA: GOES East Hurricane Tracking Sector (Water Vapor Channel) – Updated every 30 minutes.

Current Heavy Rain, Flood and Landslide Estimates
Click here for more DETAILED maps !

Areas with Severe Flood Potential


Click on the maps for regional displays with more information

GOES East – Eastern U.S. Imagery


An aviation color enhancement of a satellite image. GEOS Eastern U.S. Imagery
, NOAA SSD.

GOES West – West U.S. Coast Imagery


An aviation color enhancement of a satellite image. GEOS West West U.S. Coast Imagery
, NOAA SSD.

Other Images

[To view full size image, right-click on the target image and choose View Image ]


MTSAT Tropical Imagery: West Pacific – Wide View


MTSAT Tropical Imagery: East & Central Pacific – Wide View


GOES Northeast Pacific Imagery


GOES West – Central Pacific Imagery


MTSAT Northwest Pacific Imagery


GOES Eastern East Pacific Imagery

GOES East Full Disk Pictures


GOES East Full Disk – images are updated every three (3) hours.


GOES West Full Disk – images are updated every three (3) hours.


From the Indian Ocean Date Coverage (IODC) – Images are updated every six (6) hours


MTSAT – Fulldisk Global Images (Images are updated every hour)


METEOSAT- Fulldisk Global Satellite Images (Images are updated every six (6) hours)

GOES Infrared


GOES North America Water Vapor

GOES Eastern US SECTOR Infrared Image


Eastern Conus Sector (Infrared Channel) – National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA)
[For IR data, the highest pixel values correspond to the coldest temperatures.]


Western Conus Sector (Infrared Channel) – National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA)
[For IR data, the highest pixel values correspond to the coldest temperatures.]

National Weather Service

NWS Bot

For warning codes see: National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration’s National Weather Service

Other Links:

The National Operational Hydrologic Remote Sensing Center

Snow Cover Animations:

Click Below for 31 Day Animations

World Now

EO Global Maps:

Aerosol Optical Depth – Chlorophyll – Cloud Fraction – Land Surface Temperature – Net Radiation – Sea Surface – Snow Cover – Total Rainfall – Vegetation

Current Conditions (US):

  • Wildfires [GOES-11 and 12 Wildfire ABBA Products]

Satellite Imagery

Links to more satellite data:

Alternate Real-Time Tropical Cyclone Sites (NHC)

Links to Other Real Time Data Sites (NHC/NWS)

Around the World in 80 seconds [or so!]

Operational Significant Event Imagery (OSEI)

13 Responses to “Weather”

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  13. JJP said

    2016 ties with 2007 for second lowest Arctic sea ice minimum

    Arctic sea ice appears to have reached its seasonal minimum extent for 2016 on September 10. A relatively rapid loss of sea ice in the first ten days of September has pushed the ice extent to a statistical tie with 2007 for the second lowest in the satellite record. September’s low extent followed a summer characterized by conditions generally unfavorable for sea ice loss.

    On September 10, Arctic sea ice extent stood at 4.14 million square kilometers (1.60 million square miles). This appears to have been the lowest extent of the year and is tied with 2007 as the second lowest extent on record. This year’s minimum extent is 750,000 square kilometers (290,000 square miles) above the record low set in 2012 and is well below the two standard deviation range for the 37-year satellite record.

    Weather in early September was warm along the Siberian coast (up to 9 degrees Celsius or 16 degrees Fahrenheit above average), with high pressure over the same region and strong winds across the central Arctic. However, as discussed in previous posts, weather over the Arctic Ocean this past summer has been generally stormy, cool, and cloudy—conditions that previous studies have shown to generally limit the rate of summer ice loss. That September ice extent nevertheless fell to second lowest in the satellite record is hence surprising. Averaged for July through August, air temperatures at the 925 hPa level (about 2,500 feet above sea level) were 0.5 to 2 degrees Celsius (1 to 4 degrees Fahrenheit) below the 1981 to 2010 long-term average over much of the central Arctic Ocean, and near average to slightly higher than average near the North American and easternmost Siberian coasts. Reflecting the stormy conditions, sea level pressures were much lower than average in the central Arctic during these months.https://nsidc.org/

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