Well, we've gone from bad to worse with the addition of maxed-out probabilities in eastern Nebraska and the extension of the hatching farther east.
Sixty percent is the highest the numbers can go. If you live in the hatched areas keep up on the weather tomorrow and tomorrow night! Hatched areas are where violent tornadoes may occur along with winds of 75 mph or higher and/or hail 2" in diameter or larger.
Now, I want to show you an index that can help discern where the strongest tornadoes might be:
A value of "1" is generally considered sufficient for adequate for "significant" (defined by meteorologists as a tornado of F-2 intensity or greater) tornadoes. In this case, values max out at 5 just southwest of Wichita at 7pm Saturday. Do not consider these exact locations. I'm simply trying to establish that both the computer values and the human forecasters consider tomorrow to be a dangerous day.
My advice for tomorrow if you live in one of the moderate or high risk areas? Go about your routine checking the weather every hour or so unless thunderstorms start to approach. At that point, pay continuous attention. Use good sense and you'll be fine.
Here are the most current tornado safety rules.
And, if you must travel tomorrow, here is a list of exact public shelter locations along the Kansas Turnpike. However, I strongly advise against driving (except to get yourself home or to a public shelter) once a tornado watch has been issued.
Speaking of driving, there will lots of tornado chasers in the 60% areas tomorrow. Some of them are conducting important research. Please understand that a lot of what we know about tornadoes -- and how to warn of them -- has come from the chase program.