Thursday, December 18, 2014
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Researchers offer new insights into predicting future droughts in...

Monday, December 08, 2014

Researchers offer new insights into predicting future droughts in...

According to a new NOAA-sponsored study, natural oceanic and atmospheric patterns are the primary drivers behind California's ongoing drought. A high pressure ridge off the West Coast (typical of historic droughts) prevailed for three winters, blocking important wet season storms, with ocean surface temperature patterns making such a ridge much more likely. Typically, the winter season in California provides the state with a majority of its annual snow and rainfall that replenish water supplies for communities and ecosystems.

NOAA scientists to share research and resiliency tools at international...

Monday, December 01, 2014

NOAA scientists to share research and resiliency tools at international...

Several NOAA scientists will present information on climate research and new tools to build greater resiliency to climate change at a meeting on the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change in Lima, Peru, that will run from December 1-12.
Recognizing Sandy 2012

Tuesday, October 28, 2014

Recognizing Sandy 2012

It’s been two years since Sandy struck the Mid-Atlantic and Northeast coasts with powerful winds, rain, and storm surges that caused unprecedented damages in some of the nation’s most populous areas.
NOAA study shows pattern of fewer days with tornadoes, but more...

Thursday, October 16, 2014

NOAA study shows pattern of fewer days with tornadoes, but more...

Are tornadoes increasing? Not really, the number has remained relatively constant. What is changing is that there are fewer days with tornadoes each year, but on those days there are more tornadoes, according to a NOAA report published today in the journal Science.
Forecasters get new system to manage ‘flood’ of weather data, improve...

Thursday, October 09, 2014

Forecasters get new system to manage ‘flood’ of weather data, improve...

Weather forecasters rely on an incredibly large amount of information when they make forecasts and issue warnings. A new system, activated by NOAA’s National Weather Service last week, quickly harnesses the tremendous amount of weather data from multiple sources, intelligently integrates the information, and provides a detailed picture of the current weather.
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