GPM (Global Precipitation Measurement) passed over the northeastern U.S. on Oct. 29 at 8:36 p.m. EDT. The approximate location of the storm's center at the time of the GPM pass is shown with a large red "L". A large area of intense rain was located in the Atlantic east of the low's center. GMI estimated that rain in that area was falling at rates of greater than 2 inches (51 mm) per hour. The highest storm tops in the system were revealed by DPR to reach heights of about 5.6 miles (9 km).
Credits: NASA/JAXA, Hal Pierce
The freezing heights could also be seen from this GPM pass and they had good slope. The freezing height averaged 2.1miles high but was just 1/2 mile up over southern Quebec & higher than 2.9 miles well east over the Atlantic Ocean.
94L is no more, fell apart and other weather features got involved. May see 95L and possibly a depression out of that disturbed area in the middle of the Atlantic.
96W is now 28W. 95W and 99B struggle on.
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With the Madden-Julian Oscillation (MJO) camping in the area, looks like no break for the hurricane weary. 90L has been declared in the Southwestern Caribbean. Early models show that developing into a possible storm for the Gulf of Mexico over the next several days. Another area of interest is just south of Florida, being sheared well back into the Bahamas. Not many models are developing this but it looks gamely and could affect the track of 90L making the current model scenarios more uncertain.
Locally Brevard County, Florida is under a Gale Warning. Watch out for those widow makers..more rain too.
90E is active in the Eastern Pacific. It may get absorbed into the Atlantic drama or try and form as it heads up the coast.