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]As recovery efforts continue in New York City in the aftermath of Superstorm Sandy, the United States' National Weather Service has detected another nor'easter brewing in the Atlantic.
The potential storm is not as strong as Sandy, but the U.S. weather agency said it could hit the U.S. East Coast by Tuesday, which is the day of the U.S. presidential election.
Power may not even be restored in many areas struggling to recover from Sandy.
Residents along the coast line have passed through emotions that range from fear and shock, to frustration, and now rage and anger over what they see as a slow response from relief agencies that they are relying on for the basics.
Ontario has pitched in with 145 Hydro workers who were sent across the border Friday morning to help American teams restore power.
Another storm is exactly what the mid-Atlantic and Northeast coast don’t need. But the European Centre Medium Range Forecast (EURO) model is forecasting exactly that this time next week.
The EURO, which sniffed out Sandy 8 days before it hit, shows an area of low pressure developing off the Georgia/South Carolina coast the night of the election (November 6), and then moving up the coast into New England by Wednesday night.
NOAA’s Hydrometeorological Prediction Center leads its extended forecast discussion with the headline:
...NOR’EASTER POSSIBLE FOR MID-ATLANTIC/NEW ENGLAND STATES BY ELECTION DAY INTO NEXT THURSDAY...
The simulated storm - while much weaker than Sandy - shows moderate rains and gusty (not damaging) winds in the same areas hit so hard earlier this week. It also shows some potential for snow on the interior.
These conditions would obviously hamper clean-up efforts in areas afflicted by Sandy’s coastal flooding and raise the seas again, but to a much lesser degree.
The U.S. GFS model also simulates a storm in that time frame, but it stays far enough out to sea to mostly spare the mid-Atlantic before curving inland in southern New England.
Exact track details and, thus, the localized impacts of the storm are not possible to pin down at this range. But once again, the overall pattern shows the potential for a storm that would bring wind, rain, and inland snow to parts of the mid-Atlantic and/or Northeast.
Originally posted by jtap66
When did they move North Dakota to the East Coast?