MIAMI, Florida -- NOAA's National Hurricane Center storm tracker in Miami, Florida has issued a Tropical Weather Outlook at 2 a.m. EDT on June 30, 2012 which forecasts that three separate weather systems have a low chance of becoming a tropical cyclone during the next 48 hours.
The first system is a low pressure area which is the remnants of Tropical Storm Debby. It is located about 250 miles north-northeast of Bermuda and moving east-northeastward at about 20 m.p.h. While the associated shower activity has increased during the past several hours, NOAA says that environmental conditions remain unfavorable for re-development to occur. This system has a low chance (10%) of becoming a tropical cyclone again during the next 48 hours.
The second system is a tropical wave located about 750 miles east of the Windward Islands is moving westward at about 10 to 15 miles per hour. The associated thunderstorm activity has changed little in organization during the past several hours. However, NOAA says that any further development of this disturbance should be slow to occur due to the proximity of dry air. This system has a low chance (20%) of becoming a tropical cyclone again during the next 48 hours.
The third system is an area of cloudiness and thunderstorms that continues over the western Gulf of Mexico. Surfas pressures are relatively high in this area. NOAA says that any development should be slow to occur. This system has a low chance (10%) of becoming a tropical cyclone again during the next 48 hours.
Elsewhere in the Atlantic, tropical cyclone formation is not expected to occur during the next 48 hours.