Debby - Latest Update
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The National Hurricane Center has downgraded Debby to a post-tropical cyclone.
Earlier, a disorganized Tropical Depression Debby moved offshore and out to the Atlantic Ocean, pushing away from Florida.
Debby's center moved off the coast of Flagler County early Wednesday morning.
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Forecast: What to expect as Debby departs
As Debby moves away from Florida, the region will continue feeling impacts of the system into the weekend. Drier air returns behind the system, allowing more sunshine and a big-time warm-up over the next few days.
In the Atlantic, Debby will churn up the seas even more, continuing rough surf and hazardous boating conditions. Scattered showers and storms are still likely across Central Florida, but any convection that does develop dwindles down after sunset.
Besides Debby, there is another area in the tropics, propagating westward in the central Atlantic. Any organization will be slow to occur.
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Post-Tropical Debby Advisory
5 p.m. update -- Debby loses tropical characteristics, now a post tropical cyclone.
Watches and Warnings
There are no coastal watches or warnings in et.
48-Hour Discussion and Outlook
Satellite data and imagery indicate that Debby has lost tropical characteristics and is now a post-tropical cyclone.
At 5 p.m. EDT, the poorly defined center of Post-Tropical Cyclone Debby was located near latitude 29.5 north, longitude 78.3 west.
Debby is moving toward the east near 13 mph. A general eastward motion with a turn toward the east-northeast and an increase in forward speed is expected during the next couple of days.
Maximum sustained winds are near 40 mph, with higher gusts. The post-tropical cyclone is expected to maintain this intensity over the next couple of days
Gale-force winds extend outward up to 105 miles to the southeast of the center.
The estimated minimum central pressure is 1,003 mb, or 29.62 inches.
Hazards affecting land
Rainfall: Rainfall associated with Debby will continue to diminish across the Florida Peninsula today. Additional isolated rainfall amounts of up to 1 inch will be possible in some of the lingering rain bands, mainly over southern Florida.
This is the last public advisory issued by the National Hurricane Center on this system.