- Southwest and South Central Louisiana, until 7 p.m.
- Midnight until 8 p.m., including northeastern Louisiana, eastern Arkansas, northern and western Mississippi and western Tennessee, Memphis. Here, the meteorological service warned, “a couple of severe hurricanes are possible,” and storms are expected to cause widespread wind damage.
- Southeast Louisiana, Including New Orleans, Until 9 p.m. New Orleans was hit by the EF3 Twister last week. The strongest city in the recorded city.
- Southeastern Missouri, southern Illinois, southwestern Indiana and western Kentucky, until 9 p.m.
At 4:00 pm local time, there was heavy thunderstorm from southeastern Missouri to the coast of central Louisiana. The most severe storms were from north of Memphis to Jackson, Miss., Covering many areas around. Hurricane warnings Were in practice.
Thunderstorms of 30 to 50 mph are forecast for the afternoon and evening in western parts of Kentucky, Tennessee and Mississippi, as well as in southeastern Louisiana. At night, storms may be more severe as they approach Alabama but will gradually weaken.
Extreme levels of thunderstorms are expected along the east coast on Thursday, and April is expected to bring significant thunderstorms and hurricane activity across the Lower 48.
“Review your strict weather protection practices for the potential for dangerous weather today,” the Center for Storm Forecasts stressed in its public severe weather forecast released early Wednesday.
Even outside the destructive hurricane line that is expected to form, the surrounding winds could blow at speeds of up to 50 mph before any storms.
“Damaged wind blows down trees and power lines,” wrote the National Weather Service in Mobile, Ala. “Widespread power outage expected.”
All over Mississippi, Alabama, Louisiana, Tennessee and Kentucky are surrounded by wind counseling and high wind warnings – the warnings are spreading across southern and Ohio Valley.
In the midst of the dry, gusty winds in front of the storm system and at its rise, a Risk of fast moving fire In the Tennessee Valley and Texas areas on Wednesday, several similar flames erupted Tuesday.
Heavy thunderstorms lashed southwestern Missouri, western Arkansas and the Ozarks in southeastern Oklahoma and the Ozarks in northeastern Texas northeast of Interstate 35. Southwest. That line went south from the low pressure system on the corn belt, which was energized by the approaching over-wind disturbances.
The same deep surface low-pressure zone will strengthen the south-southeast wind to the front, pulling a mild and humid wind from the Gulf of Mexico northward across the south. The clouds remaining from the Martian storms will block the daytime heat, meaning the mass of the air will not “juice” otherwise.
Severe thunderstorms, even with relatively moderate fuels, such as a change in wind speed / direction with a cut or height. It screams low to the north surface, thanks to a roaring low-lying jet stream, or a river of wind moving fast a mile or more off the ground. That is, any clouds that grow high enough will have a tendency to rotate.
Level 4 in Zone 5 Red Zone includes Mississippi, western Alabama, eastern Louisiana and the whole of southwestern Tennessee.
Memphis; Tupelo, Starkville, Hattiesburg, Meridian and Jackson, Miss .; Tuscaloosa, Mobile and Montgomery, Ala .; And Monroe and Alexandria, La., Are in the greatest risk category. 5 Less but still stronger at enhanced risk, Level 3 includes Nashville, Little Rock, New Orleans, Birmingham and Huntsville, Ala.
It is not clear how far east the line will remain in late Wednesday or early Thursday before it breaks and weakens.
The storms that formed Wednesday morning took the form of QLCS or semi-linear convection systems as they worked through the afternoon in Louisiana. It’s basically a squall line with embedded kinks of rotation, each of which can turn into a hurricane.
In terms of organization, it is worth noting a few things:
- Moving rain with thunder Much Quick across the deep south. This can reduce the risk of weather forecasting being issued.
- With strong jet stream winds, it is easy to mix speed on a thunderstorm surface. That means winds of 60 to 80 mph for thunderstorms.
- Except for thunderstorms, winds of up to 50 mph can be expected from the hurricane line and then up to 35 mph in the wake of storms as the winds blow out from the northwest.
- With QLCS there is enough wind shear to support scattered rapid-forming, brief and irregular hurricanes. Due to the rapid forward movement of the line, it does not take long for a pair to cause EF2 + damage. There may be some embedded rotating thunderstorms or supercells in southern Mississippi, the Delta in Louisiana, or the southern hemisphere in southern Alabama.
Thunderstorms with gusts up to 50 mph. Current forecasts suggest:
- Thunderstorms will cross the Mississippi River at 3 or 4 p.m.
- During the evening voyage, the trail passes through central Mississippi at 6 p.m.
- New Orleans can see storms from 6 to 7 p.m.
- Thunderstorms on the Mississippi-Alabama border at 7 or 8 p.m.
- Hurricanes reach Tuscaloosa at 8 or 9 p.m., and Birmingham an hour later.
- At 8 or 9 p.m., thunderstorms hit Nashville
- Mobile, Ala., Can see storms around 9 p.m.
The thunderstorms move so fast that they “do not realize” that long after they have advanced east, the conditions that triggered them have passed. That means they are not likely to fade much until close to the Georgia border until midnight.
East Coast storm risk on Thursday
On Thursday, severe storms are possible from New York to Florida. The largest hazard zone for severe weather, classified as 2nd out of 5, is located in Richmond to Scranton, Pa. Includes the Mid-Atlantic region, including the Washington-Baltimore region and North Florida to South Carolina.
“Damaged winds and hail are primary threats, but a small vertical cut is strong enough to support a hurricane or two,” the storm forecast center wrote.
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