Satellite images revealed that Hurricane Jelawat had actually established an eye as it reinforced into a Super Hurricane.
On March 30, Jelawat was moving through the Philippine Sea. At 11 a.m. EST (1500 UTC) Jelawat was a cyclone with optimal continual winds near 150 miles per hour (130 knots/241 kph). The center of blood circulation was near 17.1 degrees north latitude and 139.5 degrees east longitude, roughly 384 nautical miles west-northwest of Andersen Flying force Base. Jelawat has actually tracked east-northeastward at 12.6 miles per hour (11 knots/203 kph).
Super-typhoon is a term made use of by the U.S. Joint Tropical Storm Caution Center for tropical storms that reach optimal continual 1-minute surface area winds of a minimum of 130 knots/150 miles per hour. This is the equivalent of a strong Saffir-Simpson classification 4 or classification 5 cyclone in the Atlantic basin or a classification 5 extreme hurricane in the Australian basin.
On March 30 at 12: 12 a.m. EDT (0412 UTC) the Noticeable Infrared Imaging Radiometer Suite (VIIRS) instrument aboard NASA-NOAA’s Suomi NPP satellite recorded a noticeable picture of Jelawat. The VIIRS image exposed an eye that has to do with 6 nautical miles broad surrounded by strong convective storms. The image was developed at NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center in Greenbelt, Md.
The Joint Tropical Storm Caution Center (JTWC) kept in mind that by April 1, Jelawat is anticipated “to move into a location of strong upper level westerly circulation, which will lead to increasing vertical wind shear and following consistent weakening throughout the projection duration.”
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