Weather warnings for Exeter
Storm Barra will lead to windy conditions over western UK early on Tuesday morning will soon spread eastwards across the warning area bringing severe gales to coastal areas, for a time before starting to ease during Tuesday evening. South to southeast winds will gust to 70-80 mph at times across exposed coastal areas and widely 50-60 mph inland. The winds, large coastal waves and high tides may lead to some coastal impacts. In addition to wind, showers and longer spells of rain will make for unpleasant and difficult travel conditions. For further details see https://www.metoffice.gov.uk/weather/warnings-and-advice/uk-warnings
What to expect: There is a small chance that injuries and danger to life could occur from large waves and beach material being thrown onto sea fronts, coastal roads and properties; There is a slight chance that power cuts may occur, with the potential to affect other services, such as mobile phone coverage; There is a small chance that some roads and bridges could close; There is a small chance of longer journey times or cancellations as road, rail, air and ferry services are affected; There is a slight chance of some damage to buildings, such as tiles blown from roofs; There is a small chance of injuries and danger to life from flying debris.
There is a risk of gusts Bft 8-10.
NOTE: be aware that this is an automatically generated product. The manually created original text warning is only available in German.It is issued by the maritime weather service Hamburg(DWD).
Information on update: Warning area updated to allow for separate warnings for Northern Ireland; and Irish Sea & English Channel coasts. Further details updated based on new forecast data. Windy conditions developing over western UK early on Tuesday morning will soon spread eastwards across the warning area bringing gales, severe over coastal areas, for a time. Wind in many areas will start to ease during Tuesday evening. Inland, gusts of 45-50 mph are widely expected with coastal areas likely to see gusts of 55-65 mph, especially along North Sea coasts during the evening. In addition to wind, showers and longer spells of rain, as well as hill snow in the north, will make for unpleasant and difficult travel conditions. For further details see https://www.metoffice.gov.uk/weather/warnings-and-advice/uk-warnings
What to expect: Some delays to road, rail, air and ferry transport are likely; Probably some bus and train services affected, with some journeys taking longer; Delays for high-sided vehicles on exposed routes and bridges likely and some damage to trees possible; Some short term loss of power and other services is possible; It’s likely that some coastal routes, sea fronts and coastal communities will be affected by spray and/or large waves.
Radar and precipitation nowcast for Exeter
The location marker is placed on Exeter. This animation shows the precipitation radar for the last 1 hour. Drizzle or light snow fall might be invisible for the radar. Precipitation intensity is colour coded, ranging from light blue to orange.
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Meteogram - 5 days - Exeter
Our 5-day meteogram for Exeter offers all weather information in 3 simple graphs: [More]
- Temperature chart with weather pictograms. The time from sunrise to sunset is indicated in light yellow.
- Clouds in different altitudes: from few clouds (light grey) to overcast (dark grey). Dark blue bars show hourly precipitation and light blue showers. An asterisk indicates snow fall.
- Forecasts for wind speeds are blue and for gusts are green. The arrowheads point in the same direction as the wind.
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Current satellite and rain images for Exeter, United Kingdom
The location marker is placed on Exeter. [More]
The real-time satellite image combines visible light during daytime with infrared radiation during nighttime. At night, the image is not dark as infrared radiation can detect temperature differences. Unfortunately, low clouds and fog are difficult to distinguish from ground temperatures and thus can be almost invisible during the night. Meteosat satellite images for Europe are updated in real-time every 5 minutes. GOES-16/GOES-17 (North & South America) and Himawari (Asia) images update every 10 minutes.
Precipitation is estimated from radar and satellites. At night precipitation estimates from satellites are less accurate than during daytime. Orange crosses mark places where lightning was detected (over Europe).