See How Storms Work
Storm Anatomy Diagrams are one of our favorite features in Titan U. These videos literally diagram storm structure and discuss how the structure informs storm behavior. Check them out!
Storms are dynamic things! That is one of the most important lessons you can learn about storm observation. This video follows the progress of storms over about 1 hour in Northeast New Mexico. We begin with a supercell that has begun to weaken and end with a developed line of storms. That’s right, we go…
Hey we’re back! Today we have a new feature we are debuting, storm education in 360-degree views! If you’ve watched our storm anatomy diagarms, this is a similar format to that, but obviously different in its own ways. Eventually the goal is to build out a whole suite of educational videos in VR to enhance…
Sometimes in storm chasing, you want to be a little closer. And sometimes you find yourself just slightly out of position due to roads or some other unfortunate factor. In any case, knowing how a supercell looks from every side will aid you in diagnosing storm features and what your next move is. In this…
When you take a look at a strengthening supercell from a bit of a distance, you definitely need to be looking at its visual cues. In this storm anatomy guide, we’re talking about some of the visual cues to look for when the storm is a bit of a distance away. Definitely, when storms are…
Tornadoes are the ultimate catch for storm chasers and the ultimate piece of any severe weather season. But they’re rare — which is another thing all to itself. If you are in the midst of a developing tornadoes, here are some things we look for to indicate a storm is about to produce a tornado…
Today’s storm diagram deals with what happens when two storms get together — aka when a supercell interacts with another storm. This storm is from June 1, 2019 just west of Roswell, New Mexico. The situation is as follows: a storm to the south has thrown outflow northwards towards our supercell. I am making sure…
Supercells are always producing lowerings and ‘hang-me-downs’ — but how do you know when these features are actually threatening?
This supercell certainly looks pretty in Western Okalhoma — but what in the world is it actually up to? Let’s take a look.
This supercell in far NW Oklahoma certainly looks interesting — but is this thing actually a threat to produce a tornado? Let’s take a look!
Hey, no one likes being miles from a supercell, but in this case it pays off as we diagram the pieces and look at the storm’s big picture.
This supercell looks like its ready to invade the planet. But let’s diagram it to ensure we’re all going to be safe.
This supercell from May 29, 2018 means serious business and could produce a tornado at any moment. Let’s break down what to look for as it takes the next move up.
This sky looks mean with lots of low hanging clouds around. But, here’s how to discern if it means business or not.
This breakdown is of a supercell thunderstorm in Texas on 4/22/15.
A distant look at a supercell taking shape in Texas on 4/16/16.
This diagram is of a high based supercell from April 2016.
Check out this diagram of a powerful supercell from May of 2016.
This storm was riding an outflow boundary in Oklahoma — and producing tornadoes. Here’s how we can track what’s going on with this storm.
In this storm anatomy guide, we are looking at a wet-classic supercell from SW OK on an early summer day in 2017. This cell was threatening to produce a tornado — but would it happen