Hurricane Trackers, are you ready?? Well, if you're not, don't panic because we have all the current information on the latest storm or hurricane to affect the Atlantic Basin. First, and foremost, we have the latest bulletins from the National Hurricane Center in Miami, Florida. as well as real time audio broadcasts and streaming info.
Then, of course, we have the latest visible, infrared, and water vapor satellite imagery from out of the tropics. In addition, we have the latest radar imagery from the coast, and certain areas in the tropics. And of course, we even have the live storm cam shots from the coast.
Plotting the storm, or getting the latest watches and warnings? Well, you can access the latest information from the National Hurricane Center. The NHC provides updated storm advisories, discussions, and overall outlooks several times a day, and even more when a hurricane or tropical storm threatens land. They contain the essential coordinates, location, sustained winds, forward motion, and central pressure of the storm as well as the latest watches and warnings.
Click the live button below to listen in to our 24 hr a day weather broadcast's. When a major weather disaster occurs Jim Williams will be live covering the event. When Hurricanes make landfall anywhere in the Atlantic basin Jim will be live with special guests & radio simulcasts covering the event, otherwise you will hear our normal programming of weather documentaries & statistics.
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Satellite imagery of hurricanes and tropical storms can be among the most majestic pictures of weather phenomena you will ever see. Who can forget the satellite images of Hurricane Elena in the Gulf of Mexico in 1985 from the Space Shuttle, or the images of Hurricanes Hugo and Andrew rolling into the South Carolina and Florida coasts respectively. These images give forecasters a look at what is out there in the Tropical Atlantic that could impact the coast down the road. Satellite imagery is probably the most significant tool to assist forecasters since before it came along forecasters had no idea that a storm could be out there other than from ship reports, and local observations. These images are provided by NOAA, and the National Hurricane Center.
|West African Coast||West African Coast--Full Disk||Gulf of Mexico Visible Image|
|Gulf of Mexico Infrared Image||Gulf of Mexico Water Vapor Image||East Coast Visible Image|
|East Coast Infrared Image||East Coast Water Vapor Image||Atlantic Basin Real Time Visible Image|
|Atlantic Basin Enhanced Color Infrared||Atlantic Basin Real Time Shortwave Infrared||Atlantic Basin Real Time Water Vapor|
|Northwest Atlantic Visible||Northwest Atlantic Infrared||Northwest Atlantic Water Vapor|
|Atlantic Basin Visible Loop||Atlantic Basin Infrared Loop||Atlantic Basin Water Vapor Loop|
Below are links to radar sites throughout the Atlantic Basin from the Caribbean to the Gulf of Mexico, and up the Atlantic Seaboard. These images are very critical to forecasters trying to pinpoint the eye, or the center of the storm as it nears land. These images are provided by various sources including the National Weather Service, Weather Channel, Conagua, Environment Canada
|See the latest tropical storm, hurricane, or even a nor'easter come ashore along the East Coast and Gulf of Mexico by viewing these storm cams. Now you can view landfalling storms in real time. The links to these sites were obtained via the Hurricane Watch section of the InJersey.com web site.|