- Delta will make an inland trek to the south this weekend as it remains a constant weakness.
- Locally heavy rains and gusts of wind will affect the area.
- A few tornadoes are also possible.
The tropical Storm Delta will continue to weaken as it tracks across the South this week, where it will bring locally heavy rain, gale force winds and a few tornadoes.
The delta is currently concentrated in northeastern Louisiana and is moving only 15 miles north-northeast.
The effects of the delta-related rainfall are affecting a wide area in the southeastern parts, starting from the Mississippi Valley.
NOAA’s Storm Prediction Center has issued a tornado watch for southeastern Mississippi, southwestern and south-central Alabama, and western Florida Panandle until 1 p.m.
The delta is weakening on the ground and now the maximum constant wind is on the decline. Winds of excitement are still blowing, however, ranging from the northern Gulf Coast to the lower Mississippi Valley.
The delta weakens in tropical stress on Saturday and is expected to become a low pressure residue zone on Sunday.
Extended from the lower Mississippi Valley to the southeast and parts of the Mid-Atlantic, this week will see rain from the delta. Rains can cause local floods in some areas.
Parts of the Lower Mississippi Valley, the Tennessee Valley and the South Appalachians have the greatest potential for local flash flooding today.
The remaining moisture from the delta will also bring rain to the Northeast from Sunday night to Monday.
Delta could also create separate tornadoes this weekend.
Areas in western and northern Georgia Alabama and Florida Panandle have the greatest chance of seeing a few short tornadoes on Saturday.
Tropical Depression formed south of Jamaica late Sunday evening on the 26th and then strengthened into the Tropical Storm Delta on Monday morning, the 25th hurricane of the 2020 Atlantic hurricane season.
Delta became the ninth hurricane of the 2020 Atlantic hurricane season on Monday evening.
Winds in the Delta rose 85 miles per hour in the 24 hours ending at 11:20 a.m. Tuesday. That was more than twice the measure of the intensity of a tropical cyclone, with wind speeds of at least 35 miles per hour in 24 hours or less.
The maximum sustained winds in the Delta on Tuesday peaked at 145 mph (Category 4) as it passed through the western Caribbean.
The intensity of the delta was due to an atmosphere The highest sea temperature Nowhere in the tropical Atlantic basin, low wind scissors and sufficient humid air, a The area is notorious for intense intensity in October, According to Sam Lilo, a NOAA scientist based in Boulder, Comrado.
The small size of the delta also helped it to accelerate very quickly.
Delta made landfall 110L on Wednesday morning in the CDT near Puerto Morelos, Mexico in the Yucatan Peninsula, with a maximum sustained wind speed of 110 mph. Class 2 Hurricane.
Wind speeds of 106 miles per hour were measured at Puerto Morelos, 64 miles in Cozumel and elevated weatherflow observation site near Cancun.
Weakness before the Yucatan landfill fall of the Delta was caused by soil interaction, some Normal wind scissors Hurricanes from the east, exactly stopping its flow, and maybe even A little dry air Works in small rotations.
Delta resumed reinforcement as it tracked in the Gulf of Mexico from Wednesday to Thursday.
For the first time in Delta’s lifetime as a hurricane, finally on Thursday afternoon in the image of an infrared satellite, and the U.S. A different eye of the Air Force Reserve Hurricane Hunter mission was finally cleared. Measures strong enough flight-level winds Guarantee of upgrade to Category 3 status
The delta weakened in a low-final Category 2 hurricane before reaching the Louisiana coast east of Cameron, Louisiana on Friday.
Delta landed near Creole, Louisiana, on Friday evening as a Class 2 hurricane with winds of 100 mph. It is just 14 miles east of Cameron, Louisiana, where Hurricane Laura landed in late August Gust.
Delta was Record 10th landfall hurricane or tropical storm in the U.S. this season, Which breaks the previous record of nine such landfills in a season since 1916.
Delta was also the first hurricane with a Greek name to create a landfall in the United States.
It was also the fourth Louisiana landslide of 2020, The highest record in any season was set in 2002 In the state of Pelican, according to Phil Klotzbeck, a tropical scientist at Colorado State University.
The delta recorded a significant hurricane off the coast of Louisiana and southeast Texas, bringing heavy rain and strong winds as it rushed to shore.
Delta hit Texas Point at 101 mph on Friday evening near the Texas / Louisiana border. Wind gusts of more than 75 mph were reported in southwestern Louisiana and much of southeastern Texas.
Other notable wind gusts include:
- 96 miles per hour (weatherflow station) in Lake Arthur, Louisiana
- 95 miles in Lake Charles, Louisiana
- 89 miles per hour in Calcasio Pass and Cameron, Louisiana
- 86 miles in New Iberia, Louisiana
- 78 miles in Arthur, Texas and Marsh Islands, Louisiana
- 75 miles per hour in Lafayette, Louisiana
- 74 miles in Pecan Island, Louisiana
Delta lands on the shores of the Gulf of Mexico caused the water level to rise. The water level in the freshwater canal locks off the coast of south-central Louisiana rose by at least 8.3 feet when Gage stopped reporting, breaking the record for the location of Hurricane Ike in 2008.
Additional readings of other notable storms include:
- 5.52 feet on the Calcasio Pass in Louisiana
- 5.05 feet in Sabin Pass, Texas
- 1.46 feet in Lake Charles, Louisiana
- 0.94 ft. In Port Forch, Louisiana
A flash flood emergency was issued on Friday evening where heavy rain created in Ivall of Delta. More than 17 inches of rain fell in the rainy climate near Iowa, Louisiana. Lake Charles, Louisiana received more than 12 inches of rain.
Weather Company’s primary journalism mission is to report on breaking weather news, the environment and the importance of science in our lives. This story does not necessarily represent the position of our parent company IBM.
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