According to the National Hurricane Center, a tropical storm in the Caribbean shows the best setting for Wednesday afternoon and could soon be classified as a tropical storm pony.
“However, low cloud motions from high-resolution visible satellite images and Curaக்கோao radar observations suggest that the system is not yet in closed rotation,” said NHC hurricane expert Richard Bosch. “Some reinforcement seems possible, but contact with South America’s terrain will prevent it from intensifying the next day or so.”
The National Sea and Atmospheric Hurricane Hunter Flight is scheduled to make landfall this afternoon. It recognizes a closed loop well and can refer to disruptions as a tropical storm. Forecasts call for a slight strengthening of the storm, but until this weekend there is no powerful intensity until it approaches the southwestern Caribbean, where the system is likely to become the first hurricane of the season.
In a 2 pm consultation with the National Hurricane Center on Wednesday, meteorologists forecast heavy rain and tropical-storm-force winds late tonight and until Thursday morning in parts of the so-called Windward Islands and parts of northern Venezuela and northern Colombia known as two possible tropical cyclones.
The system is located approximately 85 miles east-southeast of Curaao, with winds of up to 40 mph blowing west at a speed of 24 mph, up to 2 p.m. With the system unorganized, hurricane experts suspect it could change in the next 12 hours.
“One of the reasons the computer has not been able to close the loop so far is because of the very fast speed,” Blake said. But the models show that the disturbance stabilizes in the evening. After that, the system should not be intensified for two days. By Friday, it could strengthen again, Blake said.
As of 2 p.m., there is a tropical storm warning in Trinidad and Tobago; Grenada and its allies and parts of the Colombian coast. As it continues west, the system is expected to be near or above Nicaragua on Friday night.
It has tropical-storm-force winds that extend outward up to 60 miles from the center of the system. As the name implies, it is a tropical storm pony. The NHC offers a 90% chance of formation over the next five days.
“On the forecast route, the system will move today across the southern Caribbean Sea and off the north coast of Venezuela, near Colombia’s Guajira Peninsula, and through the southwestern Caribbean Sea on Friday,” the NHC said.
Meteorologists are keeping an eye on two other hurdles with the potential to become a tropical system.
Overnight rain and thunderstorms in the northwestern Gulf of Mexico. Further development is possible, but the system is currently in a state of disarray. As it slowly moves westward into the northern Gulf of Mexico and Texas, the NHC offers a 40% chance of developing into a tropical system in the next two to five days. It is expected to move inland to Texas on Thursday.
The Air Force Reserve sent the Hurricane Hunter aircraft to further investigate the disruption.
“It could become a short-term tropical depression near the coast before moving inland,” the NHC said. “Regardless of growth, heavy rain is likely in some parts of the Texas coast this weekend.”
Also, a tropical wave over the Central Tropical Atlantic creates irregular rainfall and thunderstorms. This wave is expected to interact with and form another tropical wave later this week. The NHC wave was expected to turn into a 10% depression over the next two days and 30% over the next five days.
If any of these systems develop, it will be the second system of the season after tropical storm Alex, which rained nearly a foot in some parts of Florida earlier this month.
After Pony, the next two names are Colin and Daniel.
The tropical system can be termed as tropical depression without developing into a tropical-storm state. This system will not be named until it blows at 39 mph and will not be named as a hurricane until it blows at 74 mph.
2022 Season June 1-Nov. Following the 30 storms named 21 of 2020 and 2021 are predicted to be 30 years longer than another nature for storms.