Wilmington North Carolina Weather
UNC Wilmington students will wear COVID-I.D. bracelets to identify negative test scores and move back to campus dormitories for a week during the spring semester.
Rain data is displayed by scanning the sky with a weather radar to detect raindrops, and weather maps are provided. By combining the radar with a wide - screen, high-resolution - display of rainfall data on the UNC Wilmington campus, we are able to display rain on a wider screen.
The interactive weather map allows you to zoom and pan to get a high-resolution view of current weather conditions in the Wilmington region. Powered by UNC Wilmington weather radar and the University of North Carolina weather system in Wilmington, this highly interactive map provides interactive, animated and animated weather and radar images, as well as enhanced interactive maps to track the latest weather activities during your trip. To enter "City St." in the weather radar map, go to https: / / www.change - area / weather - forecast to the "weather radar map" and enter your city or city.
When you visit this page, you can check the list of NWS lists by comparing them with the lists of your city and the forecast will be included in our database. If you find a city that is not listed on this page, please contact us and we will add your forecast to this database as soon as it becomes available.
We estimate what the forecast may be at a given time by using the time before, after or at any desired time. This is based on the Universal Time Code (UTC) And you will find that the Start Time Preview on this page does not specify a date.
Daylight saving time (Daylight saving time) is observed from spring (14 March) and lasts 7-8 months and ends in autumn (7 November). Winds are from the north and reach 35 to 40 km / h, with gusts up to 35 km / h. Winds reach 15 - 20 km / h in the east and are from north to west with a wind speed of about 40 - 50 km / h.
If you are looking for a very warm time to visit Wilmington, the hottest months are July, August and then June. If there is dry weather, then April, November, then December is the driest. The first spring blooms in Wilmington appear solely due to the increasing degree days that appear in the eastern part of the state in late March and early April.
The daytime highs are between 31 and 66 degrees, but with humidity and wind, the temperatures feel comfortable with 19 to 31 degrees. March peaks in the 80s and monthly rainfall usually tops 6 inches. It rains from mid-to-late August, so be prepared for warm, wet weather. In late July and early August the chance of rain is good, in early September again, then it will probably be March.
The next cold front is scheduled for Monday, but it will be dry and will move north with a warm front. Thursday and Friday will see showers, but on Saturday and Sunday it may move south again, with the chance of rain.
Rain data will be displayed on weather radar around the globe tomorrow as we search the skies for raindrops. A cloud - overcast, filled - in rain area on the left and a cloud cover over the right side of the map. An area - filled, filled - in the middle of this map, with rain above, from the North Carolina National Weather Service.
Different types of precipitation observed during the day, without trace amounts and the percentage of time spent under a cloud cover, categorized by percentage. The cloud cover is 10 points for a completely clear sky and falls linearly with the number of days when rain or snow falls on the same day. The cloud cover is 10 to 10, with 10% of the sky covered by clouds.
If you go outside early in the morning, a blanket of snow is possible, but not as much as usual. Note: The value of 0.0 for snow in the graph below may mean that there is no snow or that it is not reported.
With temperatures averaging 35 degrees Celsius, an ice storm is a threat, so pack a warm hooded jacket or waterproof jacket.
The associated mean - upper closed low traces E - NE toward New England, which drives the shortwave energy into a large cloud shield extending over NC. This will bring dry, cool air to the region on Saturday, but the passing clouds should ensure that PCPs remain in the local forecast area where the best shortwave energy will be. A passing cloud is expected on Saturday, and winds will move south into the Atlantic on Sunday with a high pressure system over the Gulf of Mexico. The cold front will move over North Carolina shortly before sunrise on Monday morning. It will push out to sea on Tuesday and Wednesday and move north across the eastern half of the state by early Thursday morning.