Two tropical waves are likely to develop and strengthen in the Atlantic

Sep 15, 2017, 00:38
Two tropical waves are likely to develop and strengthen in the Atlantic

Jose was the fourth threatening hurricane to form over the Atlantic in the past few weeks.

The National Hurricane Center's 11 a.m. ET advisory confirmed this, saying that "maximum sustained winds have decreased to near 70 miles per hour with higher gusts but some re-strengthening is forecast to begin on Friday, and Jose will likely become a hurricane again by the weekend".

It's located about 435 miles east-northeast of the southeastern Bahamas and 520 miles south-southwest from Bermuda, the NHC stated.

At one point, Jose was a Category 4 hurricane that barely missed the same islands in the Antilles where Irma made a direct hit.

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Tropical Storm Jose continues to meander in the Atlantic while two tropical waves are likely to become depressions in the next five days. The future path for Jose seems to change everyday, however it is now inching closer to the east coast of the U.S. In fact, I probably won't be confident on Jose's track until Friday or maybe even the weekend.

AccuWeather hurricane expert Dan Kottlowski said Jose was expected to fluctuate between a minimal hurricane and tropical storm over the next several days. It will initially move farther away from the United States before coming closer to the Bahamas and East Coast. These are common in the Atlantic in the middle of hurricane season.

On Sept. 12 at 1:35 p.m. EDT (15:35 UTC) the Moderate Resolution Imaging Spectroradiometer (MODIS) instrument aboard NASA's Terra satellite captured a visible image of Hurricane Jose.