What you need to know about the coming storm

What you need to know about the coming storm

Nor’easter forecast maps: What you need to know about the coming storm

Zakim Bunker Hill Bridge. this is the question. Yes. Mike, you’re tracking and things change a little bit around here a lot. I mean, this is why meteorologists get sores at the end of winter, because this thing has changed so dramatically in just the last few minutes. So we’re getting new data all the time. Because of that, the National Weather Service was effectively downsized. Winter Storm Warning, it’s been there all the way here. Now this is just a tip. This remains a warning for now. And I wanted to share with you kind of what’s going on with her, a little bit of the details of what’s going on. You see when these storms form, we’re really kind of relying on a lot of data that’s not really consistent at that point yet. But now that they’re on Earth and taking shape, we can start tracking these things. This gives us. A better idea of ​​where exactly you’re going. And remember, in the last few days, I’ve said this shift. This method or method has a big impact on how much ice you get from the whole thing. Well, there’s been a shift, a shift south more than anything else. Speaking of the south, just to show you how dynamic this thing is, we’ve had severe thunderstorms around the Atlanta, Georgia area today, so the whole system is moving around here. But it has also slowed down a bit. So instead of showing up right after midnight, he might not show up until around morning commute time. So. Here it is 2:00 AM. Not much happens. Here comes the snow. But now look at what he does. It tracks more this way, which keeps the snow out of northern New England, and pulls it down further this way. And remember, the ocean temperature is still in the mid 40s now. So it’s very warm. So, we’re going to get more mixing with this. This will pay its way through. I think the heaviest or most sustained snowfall will be from about 9:00 a.m. until about 1:00 p.m., and then that will clear up pretty quickly. It’s a fast system. I mean by 4:00 it’s kind of work. Its way through. So based on that and the cold air coming in behind it, which is drier air, I actually had to take a look at what’s going on now. We haven’t had snow for a while. You know, the last time Boston had four inches of snow, you have to go back about two years. It’s been a long time since we’ve seen that. And I was showing this. The computer model, and this is the model that turns things around, so to speak. What’s happened is that he’s been showing very large totals lately, but he keeps bringing the total down more and more this way. And the European, which is a very good thing, has already pushed it south. Here we have one of our high resolution models. It’s also kind of pushing everything south. So when I put all this information together, that’s why I dropped things. Now, as far as ten inches is concerned, it may be more in those high areas of Connecticut and Rhode Island than anything else on the coast. We’ll see mixing happen, but the further northwest we go, the less likely we’ll see some snow. And if I get more data, I might actually bring up these numbers a little bit more. We will keep you updated on this matter. One as we go through the afternoon and into the evening hours tomorrow, even though the Easter light is still coming, there will still be wind with it. Snow and rain will continue to fall with it. It’s just how much snow will fall. How much rain will it fall after that? It’s cold. We have high temperatures on Valentine’s Day of only 30 degrees. The next chance for snow will be Friday. Looks like light stuff not looking for a lot of those and maybe some flurries on Sunday. But notice that there are no more 50s and 60s in this forecast. 1930s, which is really beautiful

Nor’easter forecast maps: What you need to know about the coming storm

Massachusetts is bracing for the impact of a major storm on Tuesday that could bring heavy snow, flooding and treacherous conditions to parts of the state.

StormTeam 5 said the storm was expected to reach its peak intensity Tuesday morning. Impacts will include hazardous travel, strong winds, poor visibility and snowfall rates of up to 2 inches per hour. Meteorologists have created the maps on this page to help interpret these effects.

Information: School closures | Alerts | Future broadcasts hour by hour

Where and how much to expect

StormTeam 5 uses multiple computer models to develop this map that shows where snowfall amounts will be greatest. This map updates automatically when our meteorologists make adjustments.

Weather alerts

A winter storm warning will be in effect from 1 a.m. Tuesday until 1 a.m. Wednesday for all counties in Massachusetts, except the Cape and Islands and parts of northwestern Massachusetts.

A high wind warning has also been issued for Cape Cod and the islands.

This map is updated automatically.

Storm approaching

This map updates automatically, showing national satellite and radar composites as the storm approaches.

Risk of power outage

Due to the combination of snow, wind and coastal impacts, StormTeam 5 believes the highlighted area will be most at risk of power outages.

Flood fears

High tides will combine to cause potential problems along the coast.

Strong wind

Wind direction is a key element of a nor’easter.

Wind impact times

A graph of when winds are expected to reach their peak.

(tags for translation)Boston weather

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