• Oceanweather to Exhibit at Oceanology International in London (UK) March 13-15, 2018

    Oceanweather are excited to once again exhibit at Oceanology International in London. This will be the eighth time as an exhibitor to the conference after the company’s founder, Dr. Vincent Cardone, was presented with the Oceanology International Lifetime Achievement Award in 2002. Please visit us at stand A20 at the Excel Center London.

  • Global Add-On Hindcast Products: GROW-MET, GROW-HYDRO, GROW-TIDE

    In addition to our standard global winds and waves, Oceanweather also maintains a collection of various hindcast options not typically found in our standard hindcasts. GROW-MET, GROW-TIDE, and GROW-HYDRO are three of OWI’s low cost, add-on hindcast products many find useful as a way to fulfil requirements for detailed metocean design that go beyond winds and waves. Below is a listing with detail for each of these hindcast add-on options.

  • Oceanweather in Partnership with Swell Navigator

    Oceanweather is pleased to announce our partnership with Swell Navigator. Swell Navigator is a new surf spot forecasting app developed by dedicated surf explorers. Oceanweather will be providing our expertise through standard global wind and wave forecast products. Surf spots, forecasts, and ideal conditions are fully personalized and customizable within the app. Swell Navigator allows you to build your personal surf spot database and organize it into custom surf lists. Share surf lists with your friends to score the most epic waves together.

  • Oceanweather Presents Hurricane Harvey Hindcast at 1st Workshop on Waves, Storm Surges and Coastal Hazards held in Liverpool, UK

    An analysis of Hurricane Harvey (2017) was presented at the 1st Workshop on Waves, Storm Surges and Coastal Hazards held in Liverpool, UK. Harvey made landfall near San Jose Island on the Texas coast as a Category 4 storm on the Saffir-Simpson scale with one-minute winds of 115-120 knots. The storm devastated the coastal towns of Rockport and Fulton TX and dumped over 50 inches of rain in the Houston area. In order to critically assess wind, wave and surge damage both offshore and on the coast, a detailed analysis of the wind and pressure fields in Harvey were required for application in ocean response models.

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