Tropical depression Fred is slowly gaining strength and may return to storm conditions by Friday, meteorologists say. The meteorite rained heavily in many parts Cuba It is expected to move to South Florida early Friday morning and Saturday, the U.S. National Weather Service said.
Follow the Storm Fred Live track:
The Florida Keys And the southern parts of this South American state are already under storm surveillance because of the proximity of this system.
The United States National Hurricane Center (NHC) Mentioned at dawn on Friday Fred The maximum wind speed was 55 kilometers (35 miles) and its vortex was north of the coast. Cuba.
The meteorite is located 595 km (370 miles) east-southeast of Florida Key and about 200 km (125 miles) southwest of the Great Exuma of the Bahamas and 17 km west-northwest. / H (10 miles), it added.
Tropical storm surveillance was provided from Florida Keys, Ocean Reef to Tri Dortgas and from the southwest coast of the peninsula, South Bonita Beach to Ocean Reef, Florida Bay.
NHC Meteorologists Miami, Predicts that the system will maintain current movement until Friday, and then return northwest later that night.
On the forecast track, it is expected Fred Move tonight and Friday “North of eastern and central Cuba or near Keys and southern Florida on Saturday.
One of the NHC meteorologists “Slow reinforcementFrom Friday to Saturday Fred will be able to regain its tropical storm strength as it first approaches the Florida Keys and the South Peninsula.
The southeastern Bahamas and Cuba provinces of Seiko de Evila, Gamage, Las Tunas, Holgun, Granma, Santiago de Cuba and Guantanamo are under tropical storm monitoring.
“Heavy rains related to Freud will affect many parts of southeastern Florida this weekend and next,” These weather conditions are likely to spread to the north and west coasts and next Monday.Dakar.
Fred, this is the sixth tropical storm this year, with rivers and landslides in some parts of the Dominican Republic and Haiti and parts of the Bahamas, with flash floods of up to 8 inches (202 mm) in some places and the risk of urban flooding.
In addition to the whipping of the air, the area under Fred’s warning may be affected by swelling, abdominal and currents.
The U.S. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) recently released an updated forecast for the current season, which will record above-average activity across the Atlantic.
Updates made by the NOAA Climate Forecast Center may record 15 to 21 named storms this year, of which 7 to 10 can reach hurricane type, ranging from 3 to 5 years old, with Type 3, 4 or 5 on the Sapphire-Simpson scale.
Near the equator of the current Atlantic hurricane season, which officially began on June 1, the number of tropical storms to date is six: Ana, Bill, Claude, Danny, Elsa and Fred.
Only Elsa, which formed in early July, turned into a hurricane.