NEW! Use these interactive tools to view and download real-time, full-resolution satellite imagery.
NOAA Satellite Maps - Latest 3D Scene
Click on the globes in this viewer to see the latest imagery from our satellites. Zoom in on locations around the globe and see developing weather patterns around the planet. To download imagery, please use the Latest 24 Hours and Global Archive maps below. Learn more about this map here: FAQ PAGE
NOAA Satellite Maps - Latest 24 Hrs. and Global Archive - Downloadable Imagery
Click the map on the LEFT to see the latest 24-hour imagery of the Western Hemisphere and Pacific Ocean from our GOES satellites. Zoom in on different locations and capture and download images using the camera icon. You can also use the 'Layers' icon to view the 'Infrared' and 'Water Vapor' imagery.
Click the map on the RIGHT to see the whole Earth as captured each day by our polar satellites, including our multi year archive of data, use the time slider tool to go back in time to past satellite imagery. Learn more about both of these maps here: FAQ PAGE
April 24, 2019
Tropical Cyclone Kenneth, seen here by NOAA-20 on April 23, 2019, is on track to pass near the Comoros Islands before making landfall near the Tanzania-Mozambique border later this week. >>
This imagery combines the latest half-hourly GOES infrared and visible images with NASA's "Blue Marble" data set to create real-time animations of the weather systems over the continental United States during the past 72 hours.
Infrared images can be "colorized" or "color-enhanced" to bring out details in cloud patterns. Depending on the type of enhancement, the colors are used to signify certain aspects of the data.
See the latest imagery of significant weather and environmental events from NOAA’s fleet of geostationary and polar-orbiting satellites.
Iconic satellite images from historic storms, floods, fires, and other events that most significantly impacted our lives.
Our most beautiful satellite imagery, from unique landscapes to colorful visualizations from across our planet Earth.
See how NOAA satellite data is used to create maps that measure the state of our planet.