Many current maps and satellite images follow on this continuously updated page.
Here are some highlights:
Current St. Maarten and US-Related Satellite Images
Current Weather Images: All maps are
satellite images, updated as frequently as every half hour, courtesy of
NOAA unless otherwise noted.
If you see no images, the NOAA server is
IMPORTANT! If you come back in a couple of hours to recheck these
images to see where storms are moving (and how fast), when
loads check the upper left corner. It tells you the date and Greenwich
Mean Time (GMT) of the image (time + Zulu, indicating
GMT). If the
time hasn't changed since you last viewed the image, click your
browser's REFRESH button. Then you'll get the new image.
name of efficiency, browsers store files -- even ones which update
around the clock.) Again, if an image fails to appear here, the
site is down.
Live St. Maarten Regional Radar
(SXM is at the far right on this screen halfway down the image)
Live Weather Radar of the Lesser Antilles / Windward & Leeward Islands (New; May or May Not Appear)
To return here after visiting any page on another site, click the "back" button on
====ALL THE BELOW IMAGES CAN BE
CLICKED TO SEE A LARGER VERSION IN A SEPARATE WINDOW====
of Current and
Marine Graphic - Prospectively Developing or Developed
Subtropical Storms, Tropical Storms, and Hurricanes
Weather Underground Tracker (new June, 2012)
Go here to view this image. Click the BACK button on your browser to return to our site.
Current Storm Strike
(May or may not
appear; click for larger version)
Storms Crossing Africa East to West . . .
During the Cape Verde Season (mid August to mid October),
Significant Atlantic Tropical Waves Are Born Here
Image may not appear
Tropical Waves Exiting the African Coast
During the "Cape Verde" season from August through mid October, this
is where storms threatening SXM usually come from. Waves move east to
west just north of the "Intertropical Convergence Zone" (ITCZ). Focus on
storms between 10 and 20 degrees north.... Starting in late July,
winds over the tropical Atlantic begin to diminish, heralding
the beginning of the Cape Verde season. Its peak is September. Satellite
photos update constantly.
Atlantic Basin Water Vapor Imagery
Why is this significant? Storms encountering dry air tend to lose
strength; those traveling in moist air can maintain or gain strength,
depending on other conditions.
Current Southeast U. S. A., Caribbean, and Gulf of Mexico
A US Continental Weather Satellite Image, of interest
if the US Gulf or East Coast is threatened by any storms --
Historic & Future
2015 Tropical Storms
CLICK BELOW FOR LARGER IMAGE
Atlantic / Caribbean
/ Gulf of Mexico
Tropical Storm &
Hurricane Forecast Models/Map(s):
Atlantic / Caribbean / Gulf Coast Tropical Storm & Hurricane
Forecast Models: Images May or May Not Appear; Multiple Images Cover
Storms (updated for each storm; courtesy
South Florida Water Management District. Empty areas may be set up
to receive data from future storms.)
Current Caribbean Tropical Weather Activities (Radar Loop) (New)
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Tracks & Intensities of 2014 back to 2008 Atlantic Hurricanes & Tropical
(Some images courtesy Unisys; some images may not appear)
Above image is courtesy Unisys
Above images provided courtesy Dr. Jeff Masters, Chief Meteorologist,
The Entire North Atlantic
US Watches, Warnings, & Advisories (below; active
Graphic content courtesy NOAA unless otherwise indicated. Images updated