This weekends storm looks to be "meh" like the last, although we might see a few flakes in Salt Lake City.
The models agree on a cold frontal passage through northern Utah on Saturday with some precipitation in it's wake eventually moving in late Saturday or Saturday night, but there are differences in the timing and amount of precipitation depending on the track and intensity of the upper-level trough. As things stand now, this looks to be a "central Wasatch skipper" with the odds and amount of precipitation greater in the mountains to the north, south, and east, as illustrated by our downscaled SREF product below, covering the period ending 0000 UTC 27 November (6 PM Monday).
I'd be perfectly fine with this storm skipping us and going to Colorado as they could use the fire-fighting assistance and a small storm will do us no good for skiing at this stage.
In terms of snowfall, odds of more than an inch are about 50-60% in the upper elevations of the central Wasatch and > 90% in the upper elevations of the western Uintas. Odds are also > 60% in high elevation areas of central, southern, and eastern Utah.
However, the odds of > 6" are low (<10%) in northwest Utah including the Wasatch Range. In high-elevation areas of southern Utah, there are modest odds of > 6" and some slim chances of a significant storm.
At Alta-Collins, the downscale SREF shows a trace to 3 inches of snow being produced by 25 of the 26 ensemble members, some generating that snow with the cold frontal passage on Saturday, others lateron Sunday. One member has some late snow showers on Monday. In any event, these numbers are fairly paltry and only one member approaches 5 inches. No reason to get excited, said the joker to the thief.
A wider range of possibilities is possible to the south. For instance, at 10,000 feet on the Manti Skyline, there are SREF members that produce trace amounts, but others that generate 7.5 to 17". It turns out that low-snow members are those using one model formulation (the "NMB), whereas the high-snow members use another (the "ARW").