Joyce was downgraded to a tropical rainstorm midday Friday after being named the 10th named storm of the 2012 Atlantic Hurricane Season early Thursday.
The storm is forecast to continue tracking to the west-northwest across the Atlantic during the next several days. This forecast path means that it will most likely not hit any land in the next four days.
NOAA satellite loop.
While Joyce is expected to remain northeast of the Leeward Islands next Monday, there could be some periphery impacts, such as showers and higher surf.
Dry air and strong wind shear (disruptive winds above the surface) forced Joyce to lose its tropical storm status.
Farther down the road, Bermuda should keep a close eye on the potential for Joyce to approach the island.
A wildfire burning for over two weeks in Argentina is threatening 3,000-year-old trees in Los Alerces National Park.
February 2015 has come to an end with numerous monthly records set across the United States.
Snow and ice is kicking off March across the Northeast and mid-Atlantic as yet another winter storm moves into the area.
The beginning of March marks the start of meteorological spring in the Northern Hemisphere, but this does not signal the end of winter weather in the United States.
Yet another winter storm will take aim at the Northeast and Midwest this week with widespread ice and flooding concerns.
Residents in Spokane, Washington, recently caught sight of the unique phenomenon known as "hole punch" clouds that cause a gaping hole in the otherwise cloudy sky.
Wellington, WA (1910)
Greatest avalanche disaster in U.S. history. Train swept from tracks at Wellington, killing 98 people.
Heavy wet snow, "worst since '88", crippled NYC, NJ (Congressional Limited). Reading of 24" at Asbury Park; NYC's lowest barometer 28.38"; 28.27" at New Haven; Complete disruption of electricity in New Jersey.
Raleigh, NC (1927)
(1st-2nd) 17.8" of snow -- all-time biggest snowstorm and 24-hour record.