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Tropical Storm Erika charged into the teeth of Hispaniola's high mountains on Friday night, and emerged from the encounter shattered, without a closed circulation, and is no longer a tropical storm. Measurements on Saturday morning from an Air Force hurricane hunter aircraft failed to find any tropical storm-force winds associated with Erika, and the plane did not find any westerly winds, showing the the storm had degenerated to a tropical wave.
Although much media attention weather-wise (at least recently) for Hawaii has been about tropical storms (Kilo’s possible impact on the Hawaiian Isles and more in the pipeline) an even more interesting story has been the exceptional rainfall that has drenched the islands in recent days and the on-going record hot summer. Despite a record warm July, accumulating snow managed to dust the summit of Mauna Kea on the Big Island. Here are some details about the above events.
Erika is dead, but its weather is not. Floridians need to be aware, and not be surprised when nasty weather moves in beginning later tonight.
Let me start by saying that this episode of Weather Geeks could possibly be the "geekiest" one yet. In fact, Producer Dr. Matt Sitkowski noted that we might need "Pop Ups" or "captions." By the way, w...
Tropical Storm ERIKA Near Hispaniola May Impact Florida / IGNANCIO Threat to Hilo
This blog takes a closer look at the record-setting Northwest Pacific TC 2015 season to date.
Washington, DC - The National Council on Independent Living (NCIL) and Portlight Strategies (Portlight), national disability stakeholder organizations, today issued the following statement commemorating the 10th Anniversary of Hurricane Katrina:
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