Last updated Nov. 22, 2017
Virginia Tech at Virginia
Friday, Nov. 24
Mostly Sunny, High 55
Game Night: Friday, Nov. 24
Pregame, 6 p.m.
Kickoff, 8 p.m.
Postgame, 11:30 p.m.
Game Night summary: Clear, calm and cold – great football weather. Temperatures fall through the 40s so layer up. Hats and gloves a good idea.
- Hoos win a shocker. UVA 28, Miami 20. (Actual: Miami 44, Virginia 28)
- Louisville packs too much offense. Louisville 38, Virginia 28 (Actual: Louisville 38, Virginia 21)
- Not the result we want. GT 17, Virginia 16 (Actual: Virginia 40, Georgia Tech 36)
- Hoos pull off an ugly win. Virginia 17, Pittsburgh 13 (Actual: Pitt wins 31-14)
- Hoos keep the hot streak alive. Virginia 27, BC 13 (Actual: BC wins 41-10)
- Hoos reel off another one. Virginia 21, UNC 13 (Actual: Virginia wins 20-14)
- Hoos are hot! Virginia 24, Duke 16 (Actual: Virginia wins 28-21)
- Boise State 31, UVA 28. (Actual: Virginia wins 42-23)
- Hoos squeak out a tight one. UVA 20, UConn 16 (Actual: Virginia wins 38-18)
- Hoos don’t have quite enough fire power. Indiana 30, Virginia 21 (Actual: Indiana wins 34-17)
- Hoos take care of the Tribe. Virginia 31, William & Mary 13 (Actual: Virginia wins 28-10)
- 2017 prediction record: 6-5
- 2016 prediction record: 7-5
- 2015 prediction record: 7-4
- 2014 prediction record: 7-5
- 2013 prediction record: 9-3
- 2012 prediction record: 8-4
Welcome to TheSabre.com’s weather page. Detailed forecasts will be provided for all home and away football games. Forecasts will be updated as needed during game week so check back frequently (if no update, forecast hasn’t changed from last update).
Forecast prepared by TheSabre.com meteorologist Jason Samenow. Feel free to email him with any questions regarding the forecast.
Jason Samenow (BadgerHoo) graduated with a B.A. in Environmental Science, concentrating in Atmospheric Science, from the University of Virginia in 1998. He completed his Master’s Degree in Meteorology at the University of Wisconsin-Madison in the summer of 2000. He is the Weather Editor at the Washington Post, and chief meteorologist for washingtonpost.com’s Capital Weather Gang blog.