Tropical Storm Beryl now forecast to become a hurricane

Tropical Storm Beryl now forecast to become a hurricane

The second tropical storm of the hurricane season formed in the southern North Atlantic Thursday.

According to data, the storm is located at 10.2 N, 41.4 W with winds at approximately 35 miles per hour. The storm however is not forecast to become anything more than an extremely weak tropical storm through the end of the weekend.

Since small tropical cyclones like Beryl often have a tendency to strengthen quickly over a short period of time, continued intensification appears likely for the next day or so.

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A team of meteorologists, who predicted an above-average 2018 Atlantic hurricane season in April, decreased their forecast on Tuesday.

A forecaster for said the storm will break apart due to strong wind shear as well as dry air and dust. It may reach tropical storm status soon and earn a name.

The storm showed good outflow banding, and continued convective buildup near the center of circulation based on rapid-scan imagery from GOES 16 Thursday morning.

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Meanwhile, a low pressure system located midway between the southeastern United States and Bermuda continued to produce disorganized showers and thunderstorms, the Hurricane Center said in its 7 p.m. update. The storm was about 1,385 miles east-southeast of the Lesser Antilles with maximum winds of about 35 mph.

At this point, the storm wasn't a threat to Florida or the U.S.

We will continue to follow the latest developments with this tropical system.

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