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It’s now looking more and more likely that smaller, Category-1 Nicole will push and push on Matthew, shoving the bigger storm back toward land even as it tries to move out over the water. The result could be Matthew doing a full loop — and making landfall in Florida twice. Here’s how a storm model predicts that will look.
Read more at www.businessinsider.my...
As Hurricane Matthew makes its way up the Florida coast, forecasters now predict that the storm will go back into the Atlantic and head back toward us.
But as Matthew makes that turn into the Atlantic, it could get in Tropical Storm Nicole’s path, resulting in both storms interacting with one another. This phenomenon is called the Fujiwara effect.
Could Hurricane Matthew interact with Tropical Storm Nicole? photo
This NOAA satellite image taken Wednesday, Oct. 05, 2016 at 12:45 AM EDT shows both current active tropical cyclones in view moving away from the Caribbean, with Hurricane Matthew north of the eastern edge of Cuba, and Tropical Storm Nicole located out over the western Atlantic to the northeast of Matthew. Matthew is currently at category 4 strength with maximum sustained winds up to 125 MPH. Matthew will continue to move northward away from the Caribbean, though its outer bands are still impacting Hispaniola, and Haiti continues to bear the full impact of Matthew with heavy rains and strong winds. (NOAA/Weather Underground via AP)
Named after a Japanese meterologist, this phenomenon can happen when tropical cyclones are less then 900 miles between each other.
originally posted by: marg6043
a reply to: SaturnFX
If you are to stay for the hurricane the most dangerous hurricane that will hit that area in history, you should have a generator.
I whish you luck and keep safe.