- September 21, 2014 - U.S. Temperature map restored (colors were not outputting correctly due to a corrupt grid file)
- January 19, 2014 - Fixed accounts so that you don't have to login as often; cookies should last one year and are no longer tied to IP address. (I.e. if you are using a phone or laptop and go elsewhere, you should still be logged in).
- January 18, 2014 - Add help menu with contact form. Modified menu so that it is easier to see on most browsers
- January 18, 2014 - Numerous server upgrades and fixes.
- June 2, 2013 - Switched Satellite products to GOES-14 due to GOES-13 outage.
- May 12, 2013 - Added Severe Wx related model products to Severe Wx landing page."
Overnight: variable cloudiness, cooler, low in the upper 40s. Monday: partly cloudy, high in the mid 60s, wind north 5-15 m.p.h. Monday night: mostly clear, low in the mid 40s. Tuesday: sunny, high in the lower 70s, wind variable 3-8 m.p.h.
The weather for the upcoming week will be very similar to the pattern we saw last week. A high pressure system over the Upper Midwest will produce northerly winds and cooler temperatures to start the week. As the high moves eastward we will see a gradual warming trend through the end of the week. Sinking air in the high pressure system will keep rain out the forecast for the next few days except for a possibility of a few isolated showers on Monday. **Eastern North Pacific Tropical Storm Polo** At 11:00 p.m. EDT on Sunday the center of Tropical Storm Polo was located at latitude 23.9N and longitude 113.2W which put it about 210 miles west of the southern tip of Baja California. Polo was moving toward the west-northwest at 10 m.p.h. The maximum sustained wind speed was 40 m.p.h. and the minimum surface pressure was 1004 mb.
We are in the process of building our Tropical Weather Pages. These pages will feature valuable information issued by the National Hurricane Center, Satellite imagery, and more!Go to Tropical Weather
These pages feature links to textual products issued by the Storm Prediction Center and severe weather index charts. We will add model data geared specifically to forecasting for severe weather soon!Go to Severe Weather
Ohio State's Atmospheric Science and Climatology program equips students with the skills and knowledge to embark on careers in the National Weather Service, private weather industry, graduate school, and beyond.More about OSU's ASC Program