Climate Watch: Earliest recorded tropical cyclone on record forms in the eastern Pacific

00000 Tropical Cyclone Mx

MEXICO CITY (AP) — The earliest tropical cyclone on record formed Saturday in the eastern North Pacific, far off the coast of Mexico. The U.S. National Hurricane Center said Tropical Depression One-E had maximum sustained winds of 35 mph (55 kph), and while it was not forecast to strengthen into a named tropical storm before weakening, “it cannot be ruled out.” The storm was expected to fade to a remnant low by Sunday night. The storm was centered about 730 miles (1,175 kilometers) southwest of the southern tip of the Baja California Peninsula and posed no threat to land. The Hurricane Center said it is the earliest formation of tropical cyclone in the eastern North Pacific since the satellite era began in 1966. The basin’s season normally starts in mid-May, while the Atlantic hurricane season kicks in on June 1.  –AP

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This entry was posted in Climate unraveling, Cyclone or Hurricane, Deluge from torrential rains, Earth Changes, Extreme Weather Event, Gale-force winds and gusts, High-risk potential hazard zone, Prophecies referenced, Record rainfall, Signs of Magnetic Field weakening, Time - Event Acceleration. Bookmark the permalink.

2 Responses to Climate Watch: Earliest recorded tropical cyclone on record forms in the eastern Pacific

  1. niebo says:

    Alvin – Would you mind clearing up a “misconception” for me? I have read conflicting “fqcts” about what conditions cause cyclones; I understand (I think) that they are powered by COLD air, not warm air, but is it cold air over WARM water, cold air over temperate water, or cold/cold?



    • Tropical cyclones, specifically, form in tropical regions and are caused by a low pressure system carrying cooler air – which collides with warm air over a warm body of water. As the warm air rises, it is cooled and the temperature differentials and the subsequent release of moisture creates clouds and storm systems. Cyclones are driven by warmth and form as low-pressure systems which rotate counterclockwise relative to the Coriolis effect in the northern hemisphere and clockwise in the southern hemisphere.

      Liked by 1 person

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