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Regional Radar NOAA Eastern US Satellite View
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Updated: @ Nov-01-2014 8:17am  
Summary / Temperature Wind Rain * Outlook
Light rain, Overcast Light rain, Overcast
Currently: 44.6, Max: 49.5, Min: 44.6 44.6°F
-1.5°FColder 1.5°F than last hour.

Cold

Feels like: 43°F

24-hr difference
2.8°FWarmer 2.8°F than yesterday at this time.
  Today Yesterday
High: 49.5°F
3:33am
56.3°F
2:59pm
Low: 44.6°F
8:07am
41.2°F
12:04am
 Wind from NE NE
4
Gust:
12 mph
1 Bft - Light air
Today: 14 mph 7:56am
Rain Today: 0.07 in
Rain Rate (/hr): 0.05 in
Rain Yesterday: 0.00 in
Storm Rain: 0.06 in
This Month: 0.07 in
Season Total: 41.63 in
0 day since last rain.
Tonight

Chance Rain. Chance for Measurable Precipitation 30%
Chance
Rain
Humidity & Barometer Almanac Moon
Humidity: 93 %  
Dew Point: 42.7°F Decreased 1.5°F since last hour.
Barometer: 29.80 inHg Rising 0.01  inHg/hr
Baro Trend: Rising Slowly
Sunrise: 7:31am
Sunset: 6:01pm
Moonrise: N/A
Moonset: N/A
Waxing Gibbous
Waxing Gibbous, Moon at 8 days in cycle
66%
Illuminated
UV Index Forecast UV Index Forecast
Nov-01-2014
3.1     Medium 
Nov-02-2014
2.6     Low 
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* Electronic tipping bucket totals / Daily manually recorded rain amounts as reported to CoCoRaHS will be available soon
 Station Information
 NWS Weather Forecast  - Outlook: Today & Tonight
Today

Rain. Chance for Measurable Precipitation 90%
Rain

Hi 51 °F
NWS forecast: Rain, mainly before 3pm. High near 51. North wind around 18 mph. Chance of precipitation is 90%. New precipitation amounts between a quarter and half of an inch possible.
Davis VP+ forecast: Mostly cloudy and cooler. Precipitation possible within 12 hours, possibly heavy at times. Windy.
 
Tonight

Chance Rain. Chance for Measurable Precipitation 30%
Chance
Rain

Lo 36 °F
NWS forecast: A chance of rain, mainly before 8pm. Mostly cloudy, with a low around 36. North wind around 18 mph. Chance of precipitation is 30%. New precipitation amounts of less than a tenth of an inch possible.
 NOAA Image of the Day

Cold Antarctic Winters Magnify Ozone Loss

Cold Antarctic Winters Magnify Ozone Loss

The Antarctic ozone hole reached its maximum size on September 11, 2014, according to NOAA and NASA scientists. This image, using NOAA satellite data, shows the ozone hole (areas below 220 Dobson units) in shades of red. At 9.3 million square miles (24.1 million square kilometers), the hole was roughly the same as in 2013. Even though the average concentration of ozone-destroying chlorofluorcarbons (CFCs) have been declining around the globe, the remaining compounds can still have large impacts on the Antarctic ozone hole, especially during the late winter months of August and September. This accompanying image shows the average temperature of the stratosphere (at 50 millibar pressure height) for the preceding month of August. Areas colored blue indicate temperatures below -78°C, which are of special concern since it is at these temperatures that the breakdown of ozone by chlorine molecules becomes exacerbated.

More information on the 2014 ozone hole can be found at climate.gov or the NOAA news story. A full archive of ozone imagery can also be browsed in NOAA View.

For an unlabeled version, click here.

High Resolution Image

Courtesy of NOAA Environmental Visualization Laboratory