Joyce weakened to a tropical rainstorm 24 hours after gaining tropical storm status, but the nail has not been driven into the system's coffin just yet.
The combination of dry air and strong wind shear (disruptive winds above the surface) forced Joyce to lose its tropical storm status late Friday morning EDT.
Joyce is now a tropical rainstorm, churning over the open waters of the central Atlantic.
As Joyce continues on a west-northwest heading through the Atlantic, the window may open for the system to regain tropical storm strength as the wind shear lessens and the dry air dissipates.
Such strengthening could take place later in the weekend or on Monday as Joyce heads toward Bermuda.
Even if Joyce never regains tropical storm status, this island nation could still face some locally drenching rain and gusty winds later Monday into Tuesday of next week.
Around the same time, Isaac threatening communities across Florida and the Gulf Coast.
A new storm may take a northward turn and rapidly strengthen Monday night into Tuesday, perhaps bringing blizzard conditions to part of New England and Long Island.
An Alberta Clipper storm moving in from the Midwest will bring snow to areas in the mid-Atlantic missed by a coastal storm on Saturday.
A winter storm is spreading accumulating snow from the mid-Atlantic to southern New England.
Significant snow is expected to move into Atlantic Canada over the weekend.
A disruptive snow will sink into south-central and southeastern Europe late this weekend.
In an effort to improve air quality across Utah during the winter season, the Utah Department of Environmental Quality (DEQ) has proposed a seasonal wood burn ban, much to the chagrin of many locals.
Richmond, VA (1940)
Minus 6 degrees -- first day of cold wave on record. Temperatures fell below zero for six consecutive days. All record lows.
Amarillo, TX (1965)
75 mph winds sent dust to 31,000 feet in a bad dust storm.
Gulf of Alaska (1983)
Massive low in the Gulf of Alaska -- central pressure 940 mb...27.80" HG.