The Big Picture of the Blue Wave

The Blue Wave was the first major hurricane to hit the continental United States, but it’s been almost a century since the storm caused widespread destruction and devastation.

The last time a hurricane hit the South was in 1900, and the last time it hit the Atlantic was in 1759.

Today, there’s a good chance that the next major hurricane will hit the Gulf of Mexico.

In fact, that’s the current forecast for the next five years.

A big storm that’s expected to cause damage in the U.S. and elsewhere could hit New York, Florida, and Puerto Rico this summer.

The storm could make landfall on the Gulf Coast or the Caribbean Sea this summer and cause devastating flooding and power outages, as it did in the Caribbean in 2015.

The next big storm could come from the North Atlantic.

Hurricane Hunter is the second hurricane to strike the Atlantic this century, but this time it’s not forecast to cause any major damage.

This year, the storm is forecast to be a hurricane and will likely cause severe coastal flooding and flooding in the Gulf and Caribbean Sea.

It could make a big landfall on New York or Florida this summer, but the impact will likely be localized, with a more serious threat from heavy rainfall in the central Atlantic.

In addition to the Atlantic hurricane track, there are a number of other factors that will affect the track of major storms this summer that affect the chances of the next hurricane hitting the U to Gulf Coast.

For one thing, tropical cyclones can move much more quickly than hurricanes.

Tropical cyclones have a maximum speed of 110 mph and a minimum of 30 mph.

Tropical storms can also be more powerful than hurricanes, and they have a longer lifetime.

Tropical storm systems can bring winds of up to 70 mph, and hurricane storms have the ability to produce winds of more than 160 mph.

As a result, it is more difficult to predict how strong a hurricane will be and the likelihood of a major storm hitting the United States.

For this reason, the National Hurricane Center has issued several warnings about the potential impact of tropical cyclone Hunter.

The National Hurricane Centre has issued a Tropical Storm Warning for the U Atlantic from Florida to the Gulf, but that does not necessarily mean that a hurricane is imminent or that the storm will impact the U coast.

If the storm does hit the U, there is a chance that it could cause coastal flooding in areas of the U that are not currently affected by hurricanes.

The impact on the U coastline could be limited because the U has a much lower average elevation than the Caribbean, the Gulf or the North American mainland.

But even in this area, the effects of tropical storm Hunter could be localized.

In the U., the National Weather Service (NWS) has issued Tropical Storm Warnings for the Southeast from Florida and the Florida Keys to Georgia, Tennessee, and North Carolina.

There are no direct threats to the U coasts.

However, a hurricane on the North Carolina coast could be a serious threat, especially in a place like Savannah, Georgia, where the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration has a high risk of flooding from flooding from Hurricane Matthew.

The NWS has issued an advisory for the Carolinas, with an additional hurricane warning for the Atlantic and Caribbean.

If a tropical storm hits the U or in the North Carolinas in the next week, it could bring sustained winds of 70 mph to 100 mph.

If it does hit, the damage could be catastrophic, and there are no immediate indications that the U Coast will be in the clear.

There is some uncertainty about the impact of Hunter’s track.

NOAA has been keeping track of the storm since its arrival in the Atlantic.

Over the past week, NOAA has issued its annual Tropical Storm Hunter track and is currently tracking the storm in the western Gulf of Carpentaria, which is about 100 miles north of Cape Canaveral, Florida.

According to the NWS, Hunter is forecast as a category 1 hurricane and a tropical depression.

However with a minimum sustained wind speed of 55 mph, the tropical depression designation has not yet been given.

The Tropical Storm Watch is not a hurricane watch, but instead it is an area of low-lying tropical storm watches that are issued by the National Marine Fisheries Service, which has a tropical disturbance watch that includes a tropical cyclonic center.

The tropical disturbance is also a designation for a tropical wave, which means a category 2 or 3 storm.

Hunter’s center of circulation is about 200 miles north-northeast of Cape Cod, Massachusetts, about 10 miles south of New Bedford, Massachusetts.

NOAA’s tropical storm track shows that Hunter is moving westward and is not expected to have sustained winds that exceed 55 mph.

There’s a slight chance that Hunter will move to the north-west and move west toward the coast of Georgia, but in general, the NFS Tropical Storm Advisory has been issued for the Gulf.

If Hunter does hit and makes landfall in Georgia, it would likely be a category 4 hurricane, which would be a major hurricane. This would