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NOAA Satellites
Providing secure and timely access to global environmental data to promote and protect the Nation's security, environment, economy, and quality of life.
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NOAA Satellites Jul 19
Watch this loop from July 18 a few times and you'll see a rotating area of storms that developed over Tennessee. This is an example of a mesoscale convective vortex (MCV). More imagery:
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NOAA Satellites Jul 19
Severe thunderstorms that "may be capable of producing strong tornadoes, damaging winds (75mph+) and/or very large hail (2 inch+)," are moving through parts of Minnesota and Wisconsin this afternoon, as seen here by . More:
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Joint Polar Satellite System (JPSS) Jul 19
For the , we’re comparing the iconic Apollo images of Earth, like Apollo 17’s Blue Marble, with today’s weather satellites’ view. See how the original Blue Marble compares to ’s below. Thanks, Apollo, for the legacy of Earth observation and knowledge!
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NOAA Climate.gov Jul 19
Replying to @NOAAClimate
Learn about this campaign and MORE at Noon TODAY in our special TweetChat. Make sure you tag your questions with the hashtag . 14/14
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NOAA Satellites Jul 19
Today's is brought to you by NOAA's 🎉🌎 Can you spot the line of storms bubbling up in the Pacific? The area where these storms are located is called the Intertropical Convergence Zone or ITCZ for short. More imagery:
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NOAA Satellites Jul 19
Just below the clouds, you can see the remaining ice in the Hudson Bay sloshing around in this stunning view from July 17, 2019. More imagery:
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NOAA Satellites Jul 18
Clear skies over Australia on July 16, 2019, gave the polar-orbiting satellite an unobstructed view of smoke plumes across the Northern Territory, where the bushfire season started early. More:
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Joint Polar Satellite System (JPSS) Jul 18
Today, ’s VIIRS instrument saw Tropical Storm bearing down on the East China Sea. Danas is expected to continue north-northeast, parallel to China’s east coast, over the next several days.
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NOAA NCEI Climate Jul 18
JUST IN: 2019 was the warmest June on record for globe, says National Centers for Environmental Information. Record dates to 1880.
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NOAA Satellites Jul 18
Blink and you might miss this one 😎 spotted solar panels sparkling in the sunlight in California on July 16, 2019. More imagery:
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NOAA Satellites Jul 17
Replying to @NOAASatellites
How does this stunning view of the sunrise over make you feel? Respond with your own emoji in the comments if ours don't do the trick ⬇️
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NOAA Satellites Jul 17
Have you ever wanted to watch the sunrise over Hawaii? Well, thanks to , you can! More imagery:
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Joint Polar Satellite System (JPSS) Jul 17
Today, provided a nearly clear view of Australia, where bushfire season has come early to parts of the Northern Territory, Queensland and Western Australia. The fires can be seen in red in this image.
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NOAA Satellites Jul 17
NOAA's spotted a multitude of wave clouds on the lee side of the Andes on July 15, 2019. More imagery:
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FEMA Region 8 Jul 17
Tune in to our latest episode to learn more about 's Space Weather Prediction Center, space weather forecasting, and how the SWPC works with partners like ! Web – Google Play – Apple –
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NOAA Satellites Jul 17
When this Arctic fox was outfitted with a satellite collar and released back into the wild in 2017, researchers had no idea she would travel from Norway to Canada. Here's how played a role in tracking her impressive journey: 📷:
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NOAA Satellites Jul 16
Can you spot the sunglint near Panama toward the end of this loop? 😎 This happens when sunlight reflects off the surface of the water at the same angle that a satellite is viewing it. More imagery:
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NOAA Satellites Jul 16
The satellites, launched on 6/25, are sending preliminary data from the tropics/subtropics & monitoring the ionosphere for the effects of . Once operational in 7 months, the data will improve 's & forecasts.
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NOAA Climate.gov Jul 16
Extreme heat in Alaska in early July 2019 smashed all-time records and contributed to fire activity and terrible air quality.
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NOAA Satellites Jul 16
Post-Tropical Cyclone , seen here by , is steadily weakening as it pushes northeast. The system is expected to produce very heavy rainfall from the Lower Mississippi Valley to the Ohio Valley today. More imagery:
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