Hurricane Jose hangs on in the Atlantic

Hurricane Jose hangs on in the Atlantic

Hurricane Jose, which has been lingering as Irma took aim at Florida, has weakened slightly as it circles in the Atlantic Ocean, according to the National Hurricane Center.

In its 11 a.m. advisory, the NHC said the center of the storm was located about 450 miles north-northeast of Grand Turk Island and 645 miles north-northwest of San Juan, Puerto Rico, with wind speeds of 75 mph. It's about 510 miles east-northeast of the southeastern Bahamas and 470 miles south of Bermuda, moving toward the southeast at 7 mph.

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Hurricane Jose is expected to meander around the Atlantic this week.

Hurricane Jose continues moving slowly eastward with little change in strength.

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It's still way too early to know exactly where Jose will end up, but it wouldn't be a bad idea for the United States to get comfortable with another hurricane making landfall.

The hurricane is holding on as a minimal hurricane of about 75 miles per hour as of the 11 a.m. Many models have it eventually going up further in the Atlantic Ocean while a couple of models still have the potential for landfall somewhere in the USA, including North Carolina. The National Hurricane Center projected that the storm would make a meandering loop between Monday and Thursday before continuing on a path west toward the Bahamas, Cuba and Florida.

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But the European computer model, the one that was most accurate tracking Irma as it moved closer to landfall, shows a turn back towards the Atlantic beginning some time Saturday.

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