Tropical depression forms near Florida that could escalate to storm

Tropical depression Florida. The south of the Florida peninsula will be affected this Saturday, especially the tourist keys Then the natu...

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  • Tropical depression Florida. The south of the Florida peninsula will be affected this Saturday, especially the tourist keys
  • Then the natural phenomenon is expected to advance towards the Gulf of Mexico
  • This tropical depression will be followed by tropical storms Paulette and Rene, which maintain their strength over the Atlantic

Tropical depression Florida. The nineteenth tropical depression of the current cyclonic season formed this Friday in the waters of southeast Florida, while tropical storms Paulette and Rene maintain their strength over the central Atlantic and the first may even become a hurricane this weekend.

The new depression promises to pass inland on Saturday through the south of the peninsula, reaching the Gulf of Mexico on Sunday, with abundant rain towards central and southern Florida, including the tourist Keys.

Maximum sustained winds are near 35 mph (55 km / h), with stronger gusts, so it could become a named tropical storm between tonight and Sunday.

A tropical storm watch has been issued for the southeastern coast of Florida, from south of the town of Jupiter entrance to the north of Ocean Reef.

At 5:00 p.m. local time (21:00 GMT), its center was found 80 miles (130 km) east-southeast of Miami.

On the other hand, charts from the US National Hurricane Center (NHC) indicate that Paulette and Rene, who have maximum sustained winds of 65 miles (100 km) and 40 miles (65 km), do not pose any danger to land neither now nor entry next week.

Another low pressure system located in the north-central part of the Gulf of Mexico is not as likely to organize as the one that gave rise to the Depression “Nineteen” did.

Meteorologists are on the lookout for other weather “disturbances” located near Africa. One of them, south of the Cape Verdes Islands, with a 70% probability of being a named storm in the next 48 hours.

The current hurricane season in the Atlantic basin is being as active as forecasters predicted months ago and may exceed 2005, which has the historical record for the most cyclones: 27 named tropical storms and one unnamed subtropical.

After Rene, only four of the 21 names on the 2020 list remain vacant: Sally, Teddy, Vicky and Wilfred.

If the cyclones of a season exceed the figure of 21, the number 22 and those that follow will be named after the letters of the Greek alphabet.

The last time this happened was in 2005.

Of the storms formed this year in the Atlantic basin, four have become hurricanes (Hanna, Isaías, Marco and Laura) and only one of them, Laura, has been greater (category 3, 4 or 5).

Filed Under: Florida Tropical Depression

System over Bahamas will cross Florida and will become depression in Gulf of Mexico

Tropical storms Paulette and Rene maintain their strength over the central Atlantic and the former may even become a hurricane this weekend, while a system located northwest of the Bahamas may end up as a tropical depression in the Gulf of Mexico after crossing Florida.

Charts from the National Hurricane Center (NHC) indicate that Paulette and Rene, with maximum sustained winds of 65 miles (100 km) and 45 miles (75 km) pose no danger to land now or coming next week.

The rains of the system located on the northwestern part of the Bahamas will be felt in that archipelago and in southern Florida, over whose territory it will pass late and overnight on its way to the eastern part of the Gulf of Mexico.

According to the NHC, there is a 40% chance that this still disorganized system will turn into a cyclone within 48 hours, aided by upper-layer winds.

The system is moving west at about 10 miles per hour (16 km / h) and this weekend it may be a tropical depression.

Filed Under: Florida Tropical Depression

Another low pressure system located in the north-central part of the Gulf of Mexico is not as likely to be organized as the one mentioned above.

Meteorologists are on the lookout for other weather “disturbances” located near Africa. One of them, south of the Cape Verdes Islands, with a 70% probability of being a named storm in the next 48 hours.

The current hurricane season in the Atlantic basin is being as active as forecasters predicted months ago and may exceed 2005, which has the historical record for the most cyclones: 27 named tropical storms and one unnamed subtropical.

After Rene, only four of the 21 names on the 2020 list remain vacant: Sally, Teddy, Vicky and Wilfred.

If the cyclones of a season exceed the figure of 21, the number 22 and those that follow will be named after the letters of the Greek alphabet.

The last time this happened was in 2005.

Of the storms formed this year in the Atlantic basin, four have become hurricanes (Hanna, Isaías, Marco and Laura) and only one of them, Laura, has been greater (category 3, 4 or 5).

Filed Under: Florida Tropical Depression

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Filed Under: Florida Tropical Depression

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