- Dec 3, 2010
Berg River dam was looking good on Saturday from what I saw at the Bastille Day trail run. Some good (although not torrential) run off into the dam.
The storm that has been circulating to the W of CT will almost completely dissipate, and become absorbed in a new larger storm. Snow and severe weather always comes from the SW up from the Antarctic, whereas a system that has lingered for several days over the Atlantic will never amount to much. It is hard to show a full animation of developments, since most of the power for the storm will be a cold-core upper-trough, and no single chart can show all of this detail.
You can turn on animation for those images, but because of the 1 hour time interval you will have to load more than 100 images into your computer memory, which is beyond the scope of older PCs and smartphones.How to get the above pics:
Choose this url: https://mag.ncep.noaa.gov/model-guidance-model-parameter.php?group=Model Guidance&model=GFS&area=AFRICA&ps=model#
Follow the instructions:
Read up on how this all works here:
I have just pushed my PC to its limits to see what would happen. And --- the animation worked! Was rather surprised. Have always in the past ended up "paging through" the images or making guesses. Now I can jst run the animation and stop it where it becomes interesting.You can turn on animation for those images, but because of the 1 hour time interval you will have to load more than 100 images into your computer memory, which is beyond the scope of older PCs and smartphones.
Another significant cold-front is predicted for Mon 29th.My first post on this thread was about the way Lows develop mid-Atlantic and then slide past the country.
The AOO index has been negative for a while now but no significant weather fronts were around until the one in the mid-Atlantic, followed by the southern ocean system. The AOO index is again swinging positive so, this might, in fact, be the last gasp for this years. cape rainy season. Rather a poor showing compared to last year.