A weather satellite overlay that covers the Gulf of Mexico, as well as parts of the southern US. In particular, it gives you a good look at Hurricane Katrina.
Note: This file was originally created by AppleTom.
In the days since Hurricane Gustav first appeared on the radar (swiftly followed by several other storms), a team of Googlers has been gathering information we hope will be useful to residents of the affected regions and the relief agencies working to help them.
Imagery from NOAA
After Hurricane Gustav passed on Tuesday, NOAA's Remote Sensing Division began flying ...
Collection of data related to Hurricane Katrina which struck the southeast US in August, 2005. Contains a high resolution SuperOverlay of aerial photographs that show the flooded areas of New Orleans shortly after the hurricane, as well as other data.
Three days after Hurricane Ike slammed into Galveston, Texas as a Category 2 hurricane, severe flooding has challenged Gulf Coast residents from Texas to Louisiana. A team at Google has been gathering information we hope will be useful to residents of the affected regions and the relief agencies working to help them.
Hurricane Flossie built itself up into a powerful Category 4 hurricane as it traveled through the central Pacific Ocean in mid-August. By August 13, it had weakened to a Category 3 storm, and as of the morning of August 14, the hurricane was predicted to pass within 100 miles of the Hawaiian Islands, bringing strong winds and heavy rain, particularly to the southern end of the Big Island. A hur...
On the morning of October 19, 2005, National Oceanographic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) aircraft measured a pressure of 882 millibars in the center of Hurricane Wilma—the lowest pressure ever measured in an Atlantic hurricane. This low pressure earned Wilma the status of the strongest hurricane ever recorded in the Atlantic. As of October 20, the storm was moving northward through the ...
editors note - I think this is in real close to real time. This one is well worth downloading and keeping, good job Stadsman!
editors note 2 - Stadsman even put the default view to be the west coast of Africa. Rather timely with the extraordinary amount of hurricane activity so far in 2005. You can see Emily, and two tropical depressions right ...
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