UPDATE: Here are the final estimates from NOAA and AccuWeather.com for snowfall from this storm. These maps are not meant to include locally high amounts but rather paint a general picture of where snow fell. If you see any major errors with ours, leave me a Comment below.
With this latest storm, there were nine states reporting over a foot of snow. Here's a list of the highest spotter reports by state and a radar loop from the storm (download hi-res Techsmith Codec AVI):
UPDATED @ NOON:
Staffordville, CT: 19.0"
Central Park, NY: 19.0"
Clifton, NJ: 19.0"
Somerton, PA: 17.3"
Burrilsville, RI: 17.0"
Milford, MA: 16.4"
Scarboro, MD: 15.5"
Lucketts, VA: 12.5"
Hockessin, DE: 12.1"
Franklin, WV: 10.5"
Washington, DC: 9.0"
South Hudson, NH: 9.0"
Mount Mitchell, NC: 8.0"
Dover, TN: 5.0"
The NOAA snow estimate map shown above runs about 12 hours behind so it's not very accurate yet; I'll post another one this afternoon. We got a lot of great photos from our AccuWeather.com Facebook Fans:
Here is a radar/sat loop zoomed out (download hi-res Techsmith Codec AVI):
The Appalachian mountains won the temperature war yesterday, with readings as high as 90 degrees. Record high temperatures were broken across the region.
Dangerous Cyclone Ita is already stronger than devastating Cyclone Yasi's peak and the storm looks similar to Yasi on satellite.
Severe weather has taken center stage in the news and Social Media this week, owing to severe thunderstorms in western Europe, Argentina and the Philippines.
Dropcam has now added time-lapse capability to their cloud recording... your weather camera at home can now do full-day time-lapses.
This weekend's storm in the Northeast U.S. turned out to be another over-performer for snowfall.
Yesterday's extreme nor'easter fell to 955 mb pressure with the highest waves I've ever seen; winds clocked to 119 mph, but was that reading accurate?