Last month, millions of people across the United States were impacted by several inches to feet of snow and the coldest temperatures in decades. Thousands lost power and water, and travel was treacherous as multi-vehicle…
Researchers are excited to announce the release of a new, extensive data product that combines a multitude of data sources to help researchers, forecasters, and weather enthusiasts.
While scientists have learned a lot about our planet, questions remain about the lowest part of the atmosphere where we live. Researchers at the NOAA National Severe Storms Laboratory are looking for answers.
After 32 days on the road, 19 supercell storms and at least eight tornadoes, researchers expect results from a recent field project.
The LiDAR team collects observations for TORUS, utilizing the device to track how quickly all the dust, dirt and particles move in the atmosphere.
A societal impacts researcher meets with those involved in alerting the public when tornadoes are near and locals who were personally impacted.
Severe weather alerts like tornado warnings are aimed at keeping people safe during a storm. But how do people in the path of storms use alerts?
A new book highlights the biggest technological upgrade to Doppler radars since first installed – dual-polarization technology.
Radars are a vital tool for weather forecasters because they provide a detailed picture of storms as they’re happening. A new radar technique is helping forecasters provide more accurate information about rain and snow storms.
Learn about NSSL’s latest radar with this Bite Sized Science video!