Nadine has becoming better organized and could still become the next hurricane in the Atlantic Basin.
A disturbance over the Central Atlantic Ocean strengthened Tuesday night into Tropical Storm Nadine.
Nadine will continue to remain in a environment generally favorable for some gradual development the next several days.
Satellite loop from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration.
According to Dan Kottlowski, head of AccuWeather.com's Hurricane Center, "The system should be guided along on a northwest, then northerly course this week."
A trough of low pressure that guided Michael on a northerly path should also influence this system.
"The feature will not directly affect any landmass through the next five days and could remain over the ocean for its entire recognizable life," Kottlowski said.
Be sure to keep checking back with the AccuWeather.com Hurricane Center for the latest on the all the tropical troubles.
Gusty thunderstorms will target the northeastern United States on Monday, but will fail to sweep away the heat wave baking the region.
Dangerous heat will surge northward and send temperatures rising across the northwestern United States this week.
Downpours will spread from the lower Mississippi Valley to eastern and central Texas early this week, delivering needed rain but raising the concern for flash flooding.
A renewed risk of severe weather will threaten portions of the north-central United States early this week.
Much of Germany will get a shower or thunderstorm during the midweek as unsettled weather continues.
Thousands of structures, including a wildlife refuge home to more than 400 animals, are threatened by the Sand Fire in Southern California.
St. Bonaventure, Quebec (1975)
A tornado struck in the early morning hours wiping out 65 percent of the town, killing 3 persons and injuring 45. 300 persons were left homeless, and at least 100 buildings were destroyed.
Lawton, OK (1990)
A thunderstorm cluster brought 11" of rain.
Washington, DC (1991)
A total of 3" of rain from heavy thunderstorms.