A low-pressure system spinning in the northern Atlantic Ocean is quickly moving over colder waters, so forecasters have lowered the chance of the system developing into a subtropical system.
The National Hurricane Center said the showers and storms associated with the system, which is currently about 1,000 miles to the east-northeast of Bermuda, have changed little in organization since Wednesday night.
There is a 30 percent chance that the system could become a short-lived subtropical storm Thursday, but it continues to quickly move over cooler waters. Currently, the system is moving to the east-northeast at 24 mph and has winds of 70 mph with a pressure of 987 mb.
The system is expected to be absorbed by a larger, non-tropical low-pressure system by the weekend.
Since we've gone through the full list of the Atlantic storm names, the NHC would move on to a supplemental list created by the World Meteorological Organization if this system were to develop and get named.
Previously, if all names were used, the Greek alphabet would be used. It was used nine times in the record-breaking 2020 hurricane season and twice in 2005.
But because the use of the Greek alphabet could become confusing, the supplemental list was created.