Heavy winds and heavy rain spread across the Leeward Islands on Wednesday as tropical disturbances soon rise to Tropical Storm Isaias, with consequences for Puerto Rico.
The U.S. National Hurricane Center (NHC) in Miami said the system is about 240 miles southeast of San Juan, Puerto Rico, and the maximum supported wind is 45 miles per hour, moving west-northwest at a speed of 23 miles per hour.
“You can see that the wind is 45 miles per hour through the wind, but it’s not closed yet.” Janice Dean, a senior meteorologist at Fox News, told Fox & Friends. “So he hasn̵7;t got a name yet, Isaiah, but we’ll think today. He seems to have improved in all the Lesser Antilles.”
ATLANTIC URINE SEASON: IN WHICH CRUSHES ARE FORMULATED IN JULY.
The official forecast NHC route directs the storm center near southern Puerto Rico from Wednesday to Thursday morning, then straight through the mountainous Hispaniola terrain, which the Dominican Republic and Haiti share on Thursday.
All of these locations have tropical storm warnings and the threat of flooding from 4 to 8 inches of heavy rain. With this system it will be possible to flood and dirt.
“Heavy rain will be the biggest story,” Dean said.
Tropical storm winds will also be possible through Puerto Rico and the U.S. Virgin Islands. According to the NHC, tropical storm winds spread outward to 275 miles, mostly north and northeast of downtown.
The longer-term forecast for this future tropical storm remains very uncertain, as environmental conditions, along with land interactions and disturbances, may cause this system to continue to fail at the end of this weekend and over the weekend.
The route over the Dominican Republic and Cuba could divert traffic or disrupt it enough so that it does not become anything more than a threat to rain for anyone on the road.
TROPICAL STORM WARNINGS PUERTO RICO, THE FLATEST ISLANDS LIKE ISAIAS, WEEKENDS CAN AFFECT FLORID.
On the officially projected NHC route, the future Isaiah has crossed the Bahamas and could affect Florida this weekend, but until the circulation is closed, the timing, route and intensity of the storm are still uncertain.
The latest forecasts for a potential tropical cyclone 9 need to be constantly monitored in the US East Coast, Florida and the Gulf Coast states.
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Isaiah will break the record of the early “I” storm in the Atlantic basin, continuing the record of several tropical systems this summer.
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Although there have been eight storms so far, forecasts call for During the Atlantic hurricane season, which runs from 1 June. By November 30, there would be 13-19 storms.
2020 The names of Arthur, Berta, Cristobal, Dolly, Edouard, Fay, Gonzalo, Hanna, Isaias, Josephine, Kyle, Laura, Marco, Nana, Omar, Paulette, Rene, Sally, Teddy, Vicky and Wilfred will be mentioned during the Atlantic hurricane season.