Topic: National Weather Service
Nashville, TN – The National Weather Service in Nashville has issued a Winter Weather Advisory for Clarksville-Montgomery County and most of Middle Tennessee today for two rounds of snow this morning and later this evening.
It is currently snowing in Clarksville-Montgomery County. Roads have already become covered.
The temperature is currently 16 degrees with a high today near 22 degrees. There is a 40 percent chance of snow until noon.
Nashville, TN – The National Weather Service in Nashville Tennessee has issued a winter weather advisory tonight for the Clarksville-Montgomery County area as well as parts of Middle Tennessee.
This evening and tonight, a half inch of snow up to 2 inches is expected, especially in northeastern areas and on the Cumberland Plateau. Isolated spots of up to 3 inches may be possible on the plateau as well.
Snow fall is already reported in the Hopkinsville Kentucky area.
Winter weather forecast for Thursday afternoon, evening
Clarksville, TN – With winter weather in the forecast for Thursday, Clarksville Mayor Kim McMillan says the Clarksville Street Department will be busy preparing the city’s main streets for possible snow.
“City of Clarksville street crews will be putting down brine — a water/salt mixture — Thursday morning on major city streets,” Mayor McMillan said.
Nashville, TN – The National Weather Service in Nashville Tennessee reports the first Snowfall of the Season is possible Thursday
As cold temperatures settle into the region late this week, Clarksville-Montgomery County will have its first opportunity for accumulating snowfall.
Starting Thursday afternoon and ending Friday night, the Cumberland Plateau is likely to see the majority of any snowfall we experience.
Areas of Dense Fog will create Hazardous Driving Conditions for Clarksville Montgomery County through early Monday morning
Nashville, TN – The National Weather Service in Nashville has issued a dense fog advisory which is in effect tonight until 9:00am CT Monday for the Clarksville Montgomery County area.
Visibility will drop below one quarter of a mile at times through the mid morning Monday.
Reduced visibilities accompanied with heavy drizzle will result in hazardous driving conditions at times.
Written by Bob Jacobs / Allard Beutel
Washington, D.C. – In 2016, NASA drove advances in technology, science, aeronautics and space exploration that enhanced the world’s knowledge, innovation, and stewardship of Earth.
“This past year marked record-breaking progress in our exploration objectives,” said NASA Administrator Charles Bolden. “We advanced the capabilities we’ll need to travel farther into the solar system while increasing observations of our home and the universe, learning more about how to continuously live and work in space, and, of course, inspiring the next generation of leaders to take up our Journey to Mars and make their own discoveries.”
Nashville, TN – The National Weather Service has issued a Tornado Watch that is in effect until 9:00pm CT for Clarksville-Montgomery County and the Northwest half of Middle Tennessee.
There is also a Winter Weather Advisory in effect for the area from midnight tonight through 6:00am Sunday.
Some strong to severe thunderstorms will be possible through this evening. Main concerns will be severe thunderstorms that can develop damaging winds. Isolated hail and the formation of a tornado can not totally be ruled out.
Nashville, TN – The National Weather Service reports a powerful storm system will move across Clarksville-Montgomery County this weekend bringing much warmer temperatures Saturday. Saturday’s high will be near 68 °F with south southwest winds around 15 mph. Gusts as high as 25 mph are possible.
Showers and a few thunderstorms are also anticipated Saturday afternoon and into the evening. Some storms may be strong to possibly severe. Chance of precipitation is 70%.
Written by Alan Buis
Pasadena, CA – Hurricane forecasters use many different types of data to forecast a storm’s intensity and track. NASA satellites and airborne instruments, including several developed and operated by NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory, Pasadena, California, contribute to scientists’ understanding of tropical cyclones and help improve forecasts.
Here are some of the latest data on Hurricane Matthew from JPL-developed satellites and instruments:
Written by Harold Pierce and Rob Gutro
Greenbelt, MD – The low pressure center that has been gyrating over the northeastern Gulf of Mexico for days has now dropped very heavy precipitation over southeastern Louisiana. The Global Precipitation Measurement mission, or GPM, core satellite gathered rainfall data on the system and looked at it in three dimensions.
Up to 10 inches (254 mm) of rain since Thursday, August 11th, has already caused flooding in parts of the state. On August 12th the National Weather Service issued flash flood warnings for many parts of southeastern Louisiana. Much of the New Orleans area is under a flood watch until Saturday morning, August 13th.
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