Hurricane Rina Threatens Mexico
October 25, 2011 by staff
Hurricane Rina Threatens Mexico, Rina, the season, becoming the 17th player named storm, blew into a hurricane today and is projected to become a major hurricane on Tuesday or Wednesday, according to a special notice issued this afternoon by the National Hurricane Center.
The storm, which is northeast of Honduras and the production of 75 mph winds, is expected to move northwest Mexico, the Yucatan Peninsula, becoming a protagonist in the coming days. On Friday, the forecast calls for shift to the east, which in the Yucatan Channel between Mexico and Cuba. The outlook beyond this point is very uncertain, but the end of the season hurricanes often represent a threat to Florida, the Coast AM, according to a press release issued this morning by Tampa Bay office of the Service National Weather.
A higher level through the low pressure is expected to east across the forecast later in the U.S., which could drag the northern storm if the storm is close enough to the Gulf of Mexico. The computer models meteorologists use to disagree in the storm, the AM-reaching track, except that most of the storm moved northwestward and then connect to the east. How far west of the storm travels when and where begins to be pushed to the east will determine both its future strength, and if you have a concern for Florida.
The last major hurricane to strike the United States followed a similar trajectory in the early official forecast track Rina. That storm, Hurricane Wilma struck south of Marco Island on October 24, six years ago as a Category 3 hurricane.
Rina is the sixth hurricane of this year and the first to undergo rapid intensification, when a storm, the wind speed increases becoming the star of more than 35 miles per hour in a day, the weather becoming protagonist. Rina grew from a tropical depression on Sunday evening to a hurricane around 2 in the afternoon. The meteorologists can not accurately predict when a storm will intensify rapidly.
This week, Thursday and Friday, some tropical moisture may begin to see Rina north on Southwest Florida, according to the National Weather Service. The combination of tropical moisture and a cold front moving through the area from the north is likely to bring a little rain.
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