A tropical depression has formed Thursday in the Atlantic Ocean, weather officials said.
The storm is producing winds of 80 mph making it a category one storm, still located over 950 miles east of the Lesser Antilles.
Just hours after strengthening into a depression, Tropical Storm Beryl now has maximum sustained winds of 50 mph with higher gusts.
Beryl became the first hurricane in the Atlantic this season Friday and is not expected to threaten the U.S. mainland.
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Beryl is expected to still be a hurricane when it reaches the Lesser Antilles late Sunday or Monday, the National Hurricane Center said.
Beryl is now expected to pass near Dominica and the French Caribbean islands of Guadeloupe and Martinique early Monday as a tropical wave and then continue south of Puerto Rico. This system is forecast to move northward, then northeastward, away from the United States. A fast westward to west-northwestward motion is expected through the weekend. Beryl has turned more towards the WNW since yesterday and the center of the storm is now mostly devoid of strong convection. It appears that Fabio has reached its peak intensity with wind speeds of 110 miles per hour and its minimum pressure at 964 mb. Beryl remains a very compact cyclone with tropical force winds only extending out 35 miles from the center.
Currently, the storm is 2140 km from the lesser Antilles. This system appears to be less organized, the center said, and the chances for a tropical depression to form are diminishing. A west-northwest trajectory would steer this disturbance into an area that won't really favor any tropical development.
In weather on Monday, we mentioned that this was the first time in a few years we had gone without a named storm in the Atlantic in the month of June. From 1950 through 2017, the average number of named storms has been 11 (though from 1981-2010, the average has been 12).