Oscar Strengthens As Its Central Pressure Drops

This tropical disturbance will likely become the next named storm in the Atlantic

This tropical disturbance will likely become the next named storm in the Atlantic

Oscar strengthened into a tropical storm late Saturday over open waters.

But Oscar is no threat to the USA and was deep in the Atlantic as of Sunday morning.

Hurricane season in the Atlantic Ocean usually starts from the month of June and lasts till November 30.

The National Hurricane Center in Miami said Sunday morning that Oscar was centered about 815 miles (1,310 kilometers) east-southeast of Bermuda, and it was moving west at 12 mph (19 kph).

Hurricane Oscar, located in the central Atlantic, is moving westward with little change in strength, the U.S. National Hurricane Center (NHC) said on Sunday.

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The estimated minimum central pressure is 970 mb (28.65 inches).

Hurricane force winds begin at 74 miles per hour.

Oscar has transitioned from a subtropical storm into a tropical storm and now may become a hurricane soon.

Over the next few days, this storm will slowly begin turning toward the northeast. If Oscar reaches 74 miles per hour, it will designated as a hurricane. However, deadly hurricanes can form anytime during this season.

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