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> Tropical Storm Philippe, 10/29 5AM EDT - 45 MPH - 1000 MB - Movement: ENE @ 17mph
post Oct 28 2017, 07:33 PM
Post #21

EF-5 (Mega Poster)

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Joined: 23-March 08
From: Millersville, PA
Member No.: 14,460

QUOTE(longislander @ Oct 28 2017, 06:20 PM) *
Media now hyping this as the "next Sandy". We shall see.

Nah different beast in itself while i see their idea of tropical influence its not gonna happen that way. Highest impact region from onshore flow and rains should be SNE region as this system really develops. It will be interesting to see if at any time this system, and not just its moisture gets pulled in that should make for a change.

Sandy does hold our lowest pressure reading at kmdt not likely to get that low in general but still a nice 970's system is still nothing to throw away.

Tylor Cartter

B.S. in Meteorology
Millersville University

Weather Observer:
KMDT: Harrisburg International Airport
KBWI: Baltimore/ Washington International Airport

Stratosphere Discussion:

AccuWeather Forum MidAtl/NE Snowfall Forecasting Champion Winter 2017
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post Oct 29 2017, 04:00 PM
Post #22

EF-4 (Extreme Poster)

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From: CT
Member No.: 16,470

5:00 PM EDT Sun Oct 29
Location: 31.0N 75.0W
Moving: NNE at 46 mph
Min pressure: 991 mb
Max sustained: 60 mph

Remnants Of Philippe Discussion Number 9
NWS National Hurricane Center Miami FL AL182017
500 PM EDT Sun Oct 29 2017

During the past few hours, strong vertical wind shear in excess of
50 kt, plus merger with a cold front, has taken its toll on
Philippe's previously well-defined low-level circulation. The system
has become elongated north-to-south within the frontal zone, and a
new low-level center may have developed about 150 nmi farther north
along the frontal boundary near NOAA buoy 41002. Now that Philippe
has lost any tropical or subtropical characteristics due to merger
with a synoptic-scale cold front, the system is declared to have

Much of the latent heat and deep convection associated with
Philippe's remnants will likely be drawn into a larger extratropical
low pressure that is developing near the outer banks of North
Carolina, aiding in that intensification process. Although the
developing powerful low near the Outer Banks is not directly
associated with Philippe, interests along the mid-Atlantic and
southern New England coasts should closely monitor forecast products
issued by the NOAA Weather Prediction Center, NOAA Ocean Prediction
Center, and your local National Weather Service forecast office.


INIT 29/2100Z 31.0N 75.0W 50 KT 60 MPH

This post has been edited by stretchct: Oct 29 2017, 04:01 PM


First Torn. warn May 15. 5 confirmed in WCT/HV
First STW: May 3rd (no T-storm imby)
First 90+ day: May 3, 92.8
First 80+ day: May 2, 89.2
First 70+ day: Feb 22, 77
Days over 90: 1
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Seasonal snow - normal 44"

2017-2018 74.5"
2016-17: 58"
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2014-2015 57"
2013-2014 58.25"
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