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Friday, December 9, 2022
Home The GPM core observatory satellite had a fairly good look at Florence on Sunday, September 9th, 2018 at 1:13p. CDT (1813 UTC). GPM estimated that precipitation was falling at a rate of greater than 44 mm (1.7 inches) per hour in a band of thunderstorms south of Florence’s center. (NASA/JAXA, Hal Pierce) The GPM core observatory satellite had a fairly good look at Florence on Sunday, September 9th, 2018 at 1:13p. CDT (1813 UTC). GPM estimated that precipitation was falling at a rate of greater than 44 mm (1.7 inches) per hour in a band of thunderstorms south of Florence’s center. (NASA/JAXA, Hal Pierce)

The GPM core observatory satellite had a fairly good look at Florence on Sunday, September 9th, 2018 at 1:13p. CDT (1813 UTC). GPM estimated that precipitation was falling at a rate of greater than 44 mm (1.7 inches) per hour in a band of thunderstorms south of Florence’s center. (NASA/JAXA, Hal Pierce)

The GPM core observatory satellite had a fairly good look at Florence on Sunday, September 9th, 2018 at 1:13p. CDT (1813 UTC). GPM estimated that precipitation was falling at a rate of greater than 44 mm (1.7 inches) per hour in a band of thunderstorms south of Florence’s center. (NASA/JAXA, Hal Pierce)

The GPM core observatory satellite had a fairly good look at Florence on Sunday, September 9th, 2018 at 1:13p. CDT (1813 UTC). GPM estimated that precipitation was falling at a rate of greater than 44 mm (1.7 inches) per hour in a band of thunderstorms south of Florence’s center. (NASA/JAXA, Hal Pierce)

At 12:55am CDT (0555 UTC) on September 10th, the MODIS instrument aboard NASA’s Aqua satellite looked at Hurricane Florence in infrared light. MODIS found coldest cloud tops (red) had temperatures near minus 70 degrees Fahrenheit (minus 56.6 degrees Celsius) in the northern and western eyewall. (NASA/NRL)