Live Weather Satellite Maps from various sources.


These maps are offered as a means of reaching a decision about your skiiing plans

 

 

Weather Radar - McGill, QC
Note

Due to the extended outage of the McGill radar (WMN), Environment Canada provides a contingency product based on a composite image generated from four Canadian neighbouring radars (XFT, WVY, XLA and WMB) and the Burlington US radar (CXX ).

 

Temperature & Winds Map

This weather map shows the latest wind and temperature forecast from the National Weather Service (NWS) NAM computer model. The model is run every 6 hours starting at 1 am EST, which is 2 am EDT. The maps are generated 3 hours after the start of each model run to make sure that all data have been received.

Wind is plotted as an arrow. The orientation of the arrow indicates the direction that the wind is blowing. The length of the arrow indicates the wind speed. Areas with stronger wind speeds are indicated by lines of constant speed, isotachs, every 5 knots starting with 15 knots.

Temperature contours are drawn every 5 degrees Fahrenheit.


This is from the current National Weather Service Doppler radar network and comes from Weather Underground. Under light snowfall conditions, there will be little radar return shown.


This is an image of the prevailing cloud cover currently over the Green Mountain region. Updated every 15-20 minutes. You should refresh your browser to make sure you get the latest picture.


This infra-red shot is like the visual version only is colorized. Typically shown is an orange or warmer color with black sources of water i.e. ponds lakes showing up where skies are clear. Different scales of cloud temperature are colored to show different cloud levels. Also during the day you can see the heating effects as the color changes, likewise cooling effects with arctic air and the like. Colder cloud tops often mean heavier precipitation when associated with an ongoing storm.