National Hurricane Center Now Atlantic sees several tropical waves in the hurricane basin.
The tropical storm Sally is a short distance off the west coast of Florida and is expected to strengthen into a hurricane by the end of Monday.
Sally is blowing west-northwest at 13 mph with gusts of up to 50 mph over the Gulf of Mexico.
Sally is expected to bring a very dangerous and deadly storm. Hurricane warnings have been issued from Port Forton in Louisiana to the Mississippi / Alabama border.
Tropical storm Sally could be a Category 2 hurricane before a landslide off the coast of the Gulf.
Sally was the first “S” storm in record history.
TS Sally can strengthen Cat 2 before landfall. Slow forward motion means more time for increased storm and flood rains. Some of Sally’s remains will reach NC by Thursday to Friday. Models weaken the line before joining us but indicate 1-2 “rain. pic.twitter.com/cj8xWshHGN
– Steve Stewart (వర్Stewart ABC11) September 13, 2020
In the Atlantic, a palette hurricane moves with a maximum wind of 75 mph in a north-northwesterly direction at 14 mph.
Now a Category 1 hurricane, the palette winds up to a maximum of 75 miles per hour. The storm was moving west-northwest at a speed of 14 miles per hour.
The palette reaches Bermuda on Sunday evening until Monday. A hurricane warning is currently in effect for the island.
After hitting Bermuda, the storm is expected to make its way north again away from the United States. Inflammation from the palette is expected to affect parts of the Leeward Islands, the Greater Antilles, the Bahamas, Bermuda and the southeastern United States.
Renee is currently a tropical depression with winds of up to 30 mph in the northwest at 14 mph in the Atlantic Ocean.
The west coast of Africa is also busy; There are two tropical waves near the continent.
The tropical depression 20 formed off the west coast of Africa. The depression is moving west-northwest with a maximum wind speed of 10 mph and 35 mph.
Another tropical wave off the coast of Africa is expected to form 70 percent in the next 48 hours.
The next hurricane to turn into a tropical storm is named Teddy, meaning there are only three more letters in the alphabet for this year’s hurricane names (Teddy, Vicky, Wilfred). Here is what happens when we run out of names.
The last time this happened was in 2005 – the current record holder for the most active hurricane season ever.
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