Latest Weather radars Stories
Wind farms are supposed to produce the energy of tomorrow, but growing evidence suggests they could be disrupting the military radar and weather tracking of today.
Focus on deadly April 27, 2011, outbreak in Alabama and surrounding states.
University of Oklahoma researchers are part of a growing cross-disciplinary collaboration that seeks to tap the potential of radar technologies to advance aeroecologyâ€”a field that integrates atmospheric science, earth science, geography, ecology, computer science, computational biology and engineering.
A doppler-on-wheels gives a new view of lake-effect snows.
DULLES, Va., Aug. 24 /PRNewswire/ -- Centuria Corporation announced today they have been named to the Inc 500 list for the third consecutive year. Ranked at number 79, the company was recognized for its fast growth from 2006 to 2009.
At the University of Oklahoma, researchers captured unprecedented high-resolution radar data during the May 10, 2010 tornadoes using one of the most advanced weather radars in the world.
PHOENIX, March 29 /PRNewswire-FirstCall/ -- Honeywell (NYSE: HON) today announced that it has been awarded a $49 million contract to upgrade the National Weather Service's radar wind profiler network that will predict severe storms earlier and provide the public with more accurate warnings of upcoming storms. (Logo: http://www.newscom.com/cgi-bin/prnh/20080425/LAF040LOGO) "For nearly two decades, ground weather radar improvements have been mostly incremental - yet weather patterns and storms...
The National Weather Service there shares a building â€“ the National Space Science and Technology Center â€“ with NASA's Short-term Prediction Research and Transition, or SPoRT, Center. SPoRT puts state-of-the-art NASA satellite data directly into forecasters hands, arming them to recognize weather that threatens your safety.
An experimental radar system aimed at giving meteorologists a clearer picture of a forming tornado is being installed in Chickasha, Rush Springs, Lawton and Cyril, according to a University of Oklahoma meteorology professor.
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