Las Vegas, NV | November 26-30
At re:Invent 2018, you can expect deeper technical content, more hands-on learning opportunities, and more access to AWS experts than ever.
Our meteorologists track moving and stationary vessels in any basin, providing real-time actionable alerts and forecasts that are easy to understand across languages and weather knowledge levels.Learn More →
Ever-changing weather conditions present challenges — early warning and preparation can help to fast-track your response. Protect employees and assets by making informed decisions, maximizing operations while minimizing risk.Learn More →
We'll help you anticipate weather impacts to your grid and predict power generation for profit. Protect employees and assets by making informed decisions, maximizing operations while minimizing risk.Learn More →
Our map is browser-based and cloud-delivered ensuring reliable and speedy weather decision support
Monitor multiple asset locations for weather threats that will occur on separate dates in the future
Custom alert thresholds tailored to your risk and response plan keeps everyone on the same page
Depend on us for the most accurate forecasts in the industry, from sub-seasonal to the next few hours
We provide accurate, actionable forecasts that are easy to understand regardless of weather knowledge-level
Weather alerting is serious business. Don't depend on 'free' to save your life. Intelligent alerting is utilized systemwide
Lititz, PA | November 28-30
This year’s event will explore the importance of intentional design when developing safety and operational plans, training, event structures, and careers. Featuring over 20 presentations, workshops, forums, and activities this year’s Event Safety Summit is the most comprehensive and inclusive program to date.
Another early taste of winter is in store for the Northeast by the end of this week, just in time for the Thanksgiving holiday. Both the GFS and ECMWF weather models are predicting temperatures to plummet as much as 25-30 degrees below normal, particularly in interior parts of the Northeast, as an arctic air mass plunges south out of Canada.
Weather radar data is useful to both the professional meteorologist and the interested nonprofessional for—among other things— tracking dangerous thunderstorms (containing, for example, deadly lightning, damaging hail, and tornadoes), locating significant wind shifts and surface boundaries (e.g., drylines and fronts), and even tracking bats flying out of their caves and from under bridges looking for their next meal. The topic of this blog is to discuss how weather radar can be used to estimate precipitation accumulations. Along the way, we will mention some problems with these estimates and describe how the impact of those problems can be mitigated.
Turn on the news, and you're bound to hear stories about the fires in the West followed by additional footage of heavy snowfall in the East. Some are dealing with flooding while others are dealing with drought. We have quite the range of weather occurring in November from one coast to the other.