The SIX rumbling twisters churning right now – MAPS. Hurricane tracker: The SIX rumbling twisters churning right now – MAPS.
Several storms are churning over oceans, threatening to intensify to deadly levels, as the 2021 Atlantic hurricane season began two months ago and will continue until November 30.
Many tropical storms are now spinning across the world. The National Hurricane Center of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) is currently tracking six big storms, including Hurricane Hilda and a tropical depression (NHC).
Currently, Hurricane Hilda is travelling slowly west-northwestward.
The storm is around 885 kilometers southwest of Baja California’s southern point, with maximum sustained winds of 89 miles per hour.
The twister is travelling at eight miles per hour, with minimal projected intensification in the coming days.
In the eastern Pacific Ocean, there is also a tropical depression that is stagnant and quite disorganized.
The twister has maximum sustained winds of 35 miles per hour, with higher gusts and little decrease in strength expected in the following few days.
The post-tropical cyclone is travelling westward to west-northwestward and is expected to keep moving in that direction.
The depression is about 405 miles southwest of Baja California’s southernmost point.
A disturbance is also present, which the NOAA is keeping an eye on in case it worsens.
A low pressure system about 350 miles southwest of Manzanillo, Mexico, continues to produce showers and thunderstorms.
During the following day or so, the low is expected to become a tropical depression while continuing to travel west-northwestward at 10 to 15 mph away from the Mexican coast.
Once the system moves over cooler waters, development is unlikely by late Monday.
The likelihood of the disturbance forming into a storm is expected to be strong for the following 48 hours and five days, with an 80 percent chance for both.
A convection zone known as Invest 95W can also be found about 130 nautical miles east-southwest of Misawa.
On the eastern border of an upper level subtropical low positioned over central Japan, the tropical disturbance is located within a belt of strong southerly winds.
Surface winds of up to 30 miles per hour are expected (25kts).
Within the next 24 hours, there is a probability of a significant tropical storm developing; however, the chance has lately been decreased to low.
Around 545 nautical miles south-southeast of Yokosuka, there is another area of convection.
The technology is part of a larger “Brinkwire Summary News” system.