This feature-rich program offers a wealth of tools for tracking hurricanes. Since Tracking the Eye consumes a rather large amount of RAM, make sure your PC is up to the task before you install it. The tabbed interface boasts many icons and menu items and may initially appear intimidating. However, spend a little time, and you'll eventually learn your way around.
The main tracking section displays a nicely designed map that allows easy views of both the Atlantic and Pacific hurriance regions. If there's a storm brewing, you'll see its path on the map, and you also can open a database that contains information on past hurricanes, tropical storms, and depressions. A tremendous amount of information about current and past storms includes wind speeds, longitude and latitude, storm direction, barometric pressure, and tons of other stats for weather junkies.
Tabs let you access real-time satellite images, read public advisories, and information on public advisories. You'll also find tools for customizing the appearance of the maps, as well as graphs and stats regarding certain storms. Anyone with an interest in hurricanes is likely to find Tracking the Eye well worth the download.
HurricaneSoftware.com's Tracking The Eye is a full hurricane tracking application that can connect to the Internet and get storm coordinates with the press of a button. Our Tracking The Eye's extended Internet service sends real-time satellite images, storm coordinates, tropical weather outlook, tropical weather discussion, strike probabilities, public advisories, and forecasts directly to Tracking The Eye to be viewed on a colorful map and saved to your computer. View the movement of the storm on a map of the eastern United States and the Caribbean. The application features graph and full-color printing. Track storm information including type of storm, storm coordinates, wind speed and pressure, direction and speed of travel, date and time of coordinates, and damage. Print your storm map, and track multiple storms at once. The application includes data for more than 750 historical storms from 1900 to 2004.