Radar Animation for Springfield, MO

Your Recent Locations:  Springfield, MO  
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North America Current Weather Conditions - Infrared

This infrared image shows clouds and precipation across North America by displaying the relative warmth of objects. Colder objects are brighter and warmer objects are darker. Lower layers of clouds are generally warmer and are gray. Colder and higher clouds tops are highlighted in colors.

Infrared Weather Radar Map

North America Water Vapor (Moisture)

This map shows recent moisture content over North America. Bright and colored areas show high moisture (ie, clouds ); brown indicates very little moisture present; black indicates no moisture.

North American Water Vapor Map

National Weather Conditions--Current

National Weather Map--Today

Todays National Weather Map

National Weather Forecast--Tomorrow

National Weather Map--Tomorrow

Tomorrows National Weather Map

National Weather Alerts and Warnings

National Weather Alerts and Warnings. Note that Coordinated Universal Time (UTC) is a 24-hour time standard, is determined using atomic clocks, and expresses the mean solar time at the Earth's prime meridian (zero degrees longitude) located near Greenwich, England. Time zones around the world are expressed as positive or negative offsets from UTC (Eastern Time is -4 hours and Pacific Time is -7 hours). UTC is also often casually interchanged with Greenwich Mean Time (GMT).

National Weather Alerts Map







Weather Topic: What are Mammatus Clouds?

Home - Education - Cloud Types - Mammatus Clouds

mammatus clouds Next Topic: Shelf Clouds

A mammatus cloud is a cloud with a unique feature which resembles a web of pouches hanging along the base of the cloud.

In the United States, mammatus clouds tend to form in the warmer months, commonly in the Midwest and eastern regions.

While they usually form at the bottom of a cumulonimbis cloud, they can also form under altostratus, altocumulus, stratocumulus, and cirrus clouds. Mammatus clouds warn that severe weather is close.

Next Topic: Shelf Clouds

Weather Topic: What are Wall Clouds?

Home - Education - Cloud Types - Wall Clouds

wall clouds Next Topic: Condensation

A wall cloud forms underneath the base of a cumulonimbus cloud, and can be a hotbed for deadly tornadoes.

Wall clouds are formed by air flowing into the cumulonimbus clouds, which can result in the wall cloud descending from the base of the cumulonimbus cloud, or rising fractus clouds which join to the base of the storm cloud as the wall cloud takes shape.

Wall clouds can be very large, and in the Northern Hemisphere they generally form at the southern edge of cumulonimbus clouds.

Next Topic: Condensation

This page shows animated radar for the following ZIP codes:
65801, 65802, 65803, 65804, 65805, 65806, 65807, 65808, 65809, 65810, 65814, 65897, 65898, 65899