Tropical Depression Eleven-E develops; more severe weather for Northwest States

By: JohnnyParker , 12:16 PM GMT on August 13, 2014

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Good Morning! At Smithville, MS, the current temperature is 63 and it feels like 63. Highs will continue to range between 86 and 98 with lows between 60 and 73. There is a 50% chance of PM thunderstorms on Sunday, a 50% chance of scattered thunderstorms on Monday, a 50% chance of scattered thunderstorms on Tuesday, a slight chance of rain on Wednesday, a slight chance of rain on Thursday, and a slight chance of rain on Friday. At the Regional Rehab Center in Tupelo, MS, the current temperature is 62 and it feels like 62. Todays high is 85 with a low of 60. Thursdays high is 87.

Now, for your Severe Weather Update for the Southeast Region. Could see severe weather potential around August 17th-28th.

Now, for your Nationwide Severe Weather Outlook. The Storm Prediction Center (SPC) has a (#1) Slight Risk of severe weather today across the Pacific Northwest/Northern Intermountain Region (parts of Southeastern Washington, Northeastern Oregon, Central/Northern Idaho, and Western Montana). Threats for today will be for heavy rain, possible flash flooding, large hail, and damaging winds. An isolated tornado or two cannot be ruled out. The Storm Prediction Center (SPC) has a (#2) Slight Risk of severe weather tomorrow across the Northern Rockies area (Western Montana, North-Central Idaho, extreme Northeastern Oregon, and Eastern Washington). Threats for tomorrow will be for heavy rain, flash flooding, large hail, and damaging winds.

Now, for your tropical update. In the Atlantic, no development is expected anytime soon. In the Eastern Pacific, (#1) Tropical Depression Eleven-E has winds of 35mph, gusting to 45mph, with a pressure of 1006mbars. Movement is West-Northwest at 16mph. Is expected to become a tropical storm by later today and a hurricane by early Saturday morning. May be a threat to Hawaii down to road, but too early to say for certain. (#2) Satellite data and surface observations indicate that the area of low pressure located about 1300 miles East-Southeast of the Big Island of Hawaii is gradually becoming better defined. Shower and thunderstorm activity has also become better organized, and environmental conditions are expected to become more conducive for development over the next several days when the system enters the Central Pacific Hurricane Center’s area of responsibility. The National Hurricane Center (NHC) is giving this system a Medium chance, 30%, of becoming a tropical cyclone during the next 48 hours, and a High chance, 70%, of becoming a tropical cyclone during the next 5 days. In the Central Pacific, (#1) Hurricane Julio has winds of 75mph, gusting to 85mph, with a pressure of 988mbars. Movement is North-Northwest at 7mph. Is expected to weaken to a tropical storm by later today and maintain tropical storm intensity through Saturday. Not a threat to land. (#2) Showers and thunderstorms continued around an elongated area of low pressure centered about 1380 miles East-Southeast of Hilo, Hawaii. This system may develop slowly as it moves West-Northwest at 10 to 15mph. If it does develop, the system may enter the Central Pacific basin as early as tonight. The Central Pacific Hurricane Center (CPHC) is giving this system a Medium chance, 30%, of becoming a tropical cyclone during the next 48 hours. (#3) A disorganized area of showers and thunderstorms is located along a trough is located about 970 miles Southeast of Hilo, Hawaii. This system is expected to develop slowly, or not at all, as it moves West-Northwest at 10 to 15mph. The Central Pacific Hurricane Center (CPHC) is giving this system a Low chance, 10%, of becoming a tropical cyclone during the next 48 hours. In the Western Pacific, no development is expected in the near term. In the North Indian Ocean, all is quiet with no development expected over the next couple of days. In the Southern Hemisphere (South-West Indian Ocean Region), all is quiet with no development expected over the next couple of days. In the Southern Hemisphere (Australian Region), no development is expected over the next couple of days. In the Southern Hemisphere (South Pacific Region), no development is expected over the next couple of days.

Hope yall are having a great Wednesday and I'll have another post tomorrow morning. God Bless!

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About JohnnyParker

I am Johnny Parker and I am 20. I have studied the weather since I was 5. I have cerebral palsy and my goal is to become a meteorologist.