Tropical Storm Delta brings south with heavy rain, strong winds and isolated hurricanes on Saturday

  • Delta will be monitoring the interior in the south this weekend.
  • Heavy rains and strong winds in the county will affect the area.
  • A few hurricanes are also possible.

The tropical storm delta will continue to weaken as it makes its way south this weekend, bringing heavy rainfall, strong winds and a few hurricanes inland.

Happening now

The delta is now centered in northeastern Louisiana and is moving at a speed of 15 miles north-northeast.

Rainfall associated with the delta affects a vast area from the lower Mississippi Valley to the southeast.

The NOAA’s Hurricane Forecast Center will conduct a hurricane monitoring southeastern Mississippi, southwest and south-central Alabama and western Florida Panhandle until 1 p.m.

Current radar, clocks and alarms

Maximum durable air is now declining as the delta weakens the land. However, strong winds are blowing from the northern Gulf Coast to the lower Mississippi Valley.


The delta is expected to weaken to a tropical recession on Saturday and then turn into a remnant of low pressure on Sunday.

A vast area from the Lower Mississippi Valley to the southeast and mid-Atlantic will receive rain from the delta this weekend. Rainfall may create localized flash flooding in some areas.

Areas of the Lower Mississippi Valley, Tennessee Valley and southern Appalachians today have the greatest potential for local flash flooding.

Residual moisture from the delta will rain in the Northeast until Sunday night, Monday.

Delta could also create an isolated hurricane this weekend.

Areas in the Alabama and Florida Panhandle for western and northern Georgia have the greatest chance of seeing a few brief hurricanes on Saturday.

Tornado Outlook

(The NOAA’s Hurricane Center predicts that the shadow on the map above is a hurricane.

History of the Delta

The tropical depression twenty-six formed south of Jamaica on Sunday evening and then intensified into a tropical storm delta on Monday morning, the 25th named storm of the 2020 Atlantic hurricane season.

Delta Monday evening became the ninth hurricane of the 2020 Atlantic hurricane season.

Winds in the delta increased to 85 mph in the 24 hours ending at 11:20 a.m. Tuesday. This is more than twice the criteria for rapid intensification of a tropical cyclone, which can increase wind speeds to at least 35 mph in 24 hours or less.

The maximum wind in the delta on Tuesday via the western Caribbean was 145 miles (Type 4).

The rapid intensification of the delta was due to an environment High sea heat content Nowhere in the tropical Atlantic bed, low air cut and sufficiently humid air, a The infamous area for rapid intensification in October, According to Sam Lillow, a NOAA scientist based in Boulder, Colorado.

The small size of the delta also helped to intensify very quickly.

(Further: Delta was the fastest reported to intensify from tropical depression to type 4)

A delta landslide occurred near the Puerto Morelos in Mexico on the Yucatan Peninsula at 5:30 a.m. Wednesday, with winds of up to 110 mph. Type 2 Hurricane.

Delta landslide in Mexico

Measured at 75 mph in Puerto Morelos, 64 mph in Cosmeto and 106 mph at a high-altitude Weatherflow Observatory near Cancun.

(News: Power out, trees fell as Delta Strikes Yucatan)

The delta before the Yucatan landslide weakened due to land contact, some Moderate wind cut Triggering a hurricane from the east blocks its light, and may be Some dry air Works in small circulation.

The delta strengthened again from Wednesday through Thursday through the Gulf of Mexico.

As a hurricane for the first time in Delta’s lifetime, a distinctive eye was finally wiped out on Thursday afternoon with infrared satellite images and a U.S. Air Force Reserve Hurricane Hunter mission. The measured air level wind is strong enough To guarantee upgrade to Type 3 level.

The delta weakened to a low-lying Type 2 hurricane before reaching the Louisiana coast east of Cameroon, Louisiana on Friday.

Delta was a Type 2 hurricane with winds of up to 100 mph on Friday evening causing a landslide near Creole, Louisiana. Located 14 miles east of Cameroon, Louisiana, Hurricane Laura caused a landslide in late August.

Delta was The 10th landslide hurricane or tropical storm recorded in the United States this seasonIt broke the previous record of nine such landslides in a single season since 1916.

It was also the first hurricane delta to have a Greek name that caused landslides in the United States.

This is the fourth Louisiana landslide storm of 2020, The most record-breaking 2002 of any season In the state of Pelican, according to Phil Clotsbach, a tropical scientist at Colorado State University.

The delta brought a significant storm surge, heavy rain and strong winds to the coasts of Louisiana and southeastern Texas.

Delta developed a speed of 101 mph near the Texas / Louisiana border at Texas Point on Friday evening. Winds will be 75 mph across southwest Louisiana and extreme southeastern Texas.

Other notable barometric pressures include:

  • 96 miles on Lake Arthur in Louisiana (Weatherflow Station)
  • 95 miles on Lake Charles, Louisiana
  • 89 miles in Calcassie Pass and Cameroon, Louisiana
  • 86 miles in New Iberia, Louisiana
  • 78 miles on Marsh Island in Port Arthur, Texas and Louisiana
  • 75 miles in Lafayette, Louisiana
  • 74 miles on Beacon Island, Louisiana

The delta landslide caused water levels to spread along the coast of the Gulf of Mexico. The water level in the freshwater canal locks off the south-central Louisiana coast has risen to at least 8.3 feet, breaking the pre-hurricane location record of 2008 in the UK before stopping the route report.

Other notable storm surges include:

  • 5.52 feet in Louisiana’s Calcutta Pass
  • 5.05 feet in Sabin Pass, Texas
  • 1.46 feet on Lake Charles, Louisiana
  • 0.94 feet in Port Forsyth, Louisiana

Flash flood emergencies were delivered Friday evening, where Delta’s eye sight rained. A rain gauge near Iowa, Louisiana recorded more than 17 inches of rain. More than 12 inches of rain fell on Lake Charles, Louisiana.

The primary purpose of the meteorological journal is to inform our lives about breaking weather news, the environment and the importance of science. This story was told by our parent company IBM.

Harold Manning

"Infuriatingly humble social media ninja. Devoted travel junkie. Student. Avid internet lover."

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