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<tr align=center style="background-color: #f0f0f0; border-top:1px solid #aaa"><td colspan=2>Atlantic hurricane seasons
1984, 1985, 1986, 1987, 1988
1986 Atlantic hurricane season
First storm formed June 5, 1986
Last storm dissipated November 21, 1986
Strongest storm Earl – 979 mbar (hPa) (28.92 inHg), 105 mph (165 km/h) (1-minute sustained)
Total depressions 10
Total storms 6
Hurricanes 4
Total fatalities 70
Total damage $57 million (1986 USD)
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The 1986 Atlantic hurricane season officially began on June 1, 1986, and lasted until November 30, 1986. These dates conventionally delimit the period of each year when most tropical cyclones form in the Atlantic basin. During the 1986 season, the first subtropical depression formed in the first week of June, while the last tropical cyclone dissipated at the end of the third week of November. The 1986 season had lower than average activity because of an ongoing El Niño event, and was the least active season in the North Atlantic since the 1983 Atlantic hurricane season. This was also the first season since 1972 to have no major hurricanes.[1] Earl was the strongest hurricane of the season, reaching Category 2 status. Few storms caused significant damage; Hurricane Bonnie caused heavy rains and flooding across southeast Texas when it made landfall near Sea Rim State Park. Hurricane Charley caused limited damage in North Carolina and Massachusetts, but crossed the Atlantic as an extratropical cyclone and caused considerable damage in the British Isles.

Seasonal forecast and summary

Dr. William M. Gray of Colorado State University issued forecasts on May 29 and July 28 indicating within both forecasts the anticipation of a below normal hurricane season. In May, a total of 8 named tropical storms were expected, with four hurricane expected, 15 days with hurricanes, and a total of 35 days with a tropical storm active in the northern Atlantic ocean. In July, the numbers were dropped to a total of 7 named storms, 4 hurricanes, 10 hurricane days, and 25 days with a named tropical storm, which almost perfectly verified.[2]

The season's activity was reflected with a cumulative accumulated cyclone energy (ACE) rating of 36,[3] which is classified as "below normal".[4] ACE is, broadly speaking, a measure of the power of the hurricane multiplied by the length of time it existed, so storms that last a long time, as well as particularly strong hurricanes, have high ACEs. ACE is only calculated for full advisories on tropical systems at or exceeding 34 knots (39 mph, 63 km/h) or tropical storm strength. Subtropical cyclones are excluded from the total.[5]

Storms

Tropical Storm Danielle (1986)Hurricane Charley (1986)Hurricane Bonnie (1986)Saffir-Simpson Hurricane Scale

Tropical Storm Andrew

Tropical storm
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Duration June 5 – June 8
Peak intensity 50 mph (85 km/h) (1-min)  999 mbar (hPa)
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In early June, a large area of disturbed weather persisted over the Greater Antilles, bringing heavy rains to the islands. The area moved northward, developing a circulation over the Bahamas. Strong upper-level winds caused when satellite imagery showed a circulation developing over the Bahamas. Strong upper-level winds caused the structure to resemble a subtropical cyclone, and as a result, the system was classified as a subtropical depression on June 5.[6][7] The depression moved to the northwest and transitioned into a tropical storm on June 6; it was named Andrew about 258 mi (415 km) southeast of Charleston, South Carolina.[6] The tropical storm approached the South Carolina coast within 115 mi (185 km) before recurving to the northeast on June 7. The storm passed within 70 mi (110 km) of Cape Hatteras while recurving, while near its peak intensity of 50 mph (80 km/h). The storm accelerated to the northeast, briefly crossing into the forecasting territory of Environment Canada, the first of three storms of the season to do so,[8] before ultimately being absorbed by a low pressure system over Canada on June 8.[6]

While active, Andrew posed a threat to the Carolinas. Gale warnings were posted from an area ranging from Cape Lookout to south of Virginia Beach, Virginia on June 7.[9] Waves reached heights of 12-foot (3.7 m) off the coast of the Carolinas,[10][11] which killed a person on Ocracoke Island. Three companions were also swept out, all of whom made it back to shore. At Wrightsville Beach and Carolina Beach, at least 40 swimmers were caught in the currents, four of whom were hospitalized.[12] The precursor to the storm produced heavy rainfall across Jamaica that caused a deadly flood event.[6]

Hurricane Bonnie

Category 1 hurricane
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Duration June 23 – June 28
Peak intensity 85 mph (140 km/h) (1-min)  992 mbar (hPa)
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During late June, a frontal trough drifted into the northeastern Gulf of Mexico, and by June 22 a surface circulation formed. Tracking west-northwestward, it developed into Tropical Depression Two on June 23 while located about 330 miles (535 km) south of Pensacola, Florida. The next day, it attained tropical storm status, and with continued favorable conditions attained hurricane status on June 25 to the south of Louisiana. Bonnie turned to the northwest and made landfall near Sea Rim State Park in Texas. The storm quickly weakened over land as it turned to the north and northeast, and on June 28 it was absorbed by an approaching frontal zone in southeastern Missouri.[13]

Prior to moving ashore, 22,000 people were evacuated. Upon making landfall, Hurricane Bonnie produced a storm surge peaking at 5.2 feet (1.5 m) at Sabine Pass. Rainfall from the storm peaked at 13 inches (330 mm) in Ace, Texas,[14] which caused some street flooding and destroyed a small dam in Liberty County, Texas. The hurricane also spawned eleven tornadoes, which, in combination with moderate winds, destroyed about 25 residencies in southwestern Louisiana. Three storm deaths occurred in the Port Arthur, Texas area; two deaths occurred from separate car accidents, and another occurred after a partially paralyzed woman died in a house fire. Hurricane Bonnie caused minor damage totaling $2 million (1986 USD, $3.5 million 2006 USD).[15]

Tropical Depression Three

Tropical depression
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Duration July 23 – July 28
Peak intensity 35 mph (55 km/h) (1-min)  1012 mbar (hPa)
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The third tropical depression of the season was detected early on July 27 in the open waters of the Atlantic, north of Bermuda. While about 180 miles (290 km) north of the island, the storm was moving northward at 15 mph (24 km/h) while its maximum sustained winds were about 30 mph (48 km/h).[16] Later that afternoon, aircraft reconnaissance found no well-defined circulation and the storm's status was reduced from a depression. The depression never threatened any land areas.[17]

Tropical Depression

Tropical depression
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Duration August 4 – August 5
Peak intensity 35 mph (55 km/h) (1-min)  1012 mbar (hPa)
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A tropical disturbance was detected on August 4 in the northwestern Gulf of Mexico along the lower Texas coast. The low-pressure system moved slowly toward land, limiting the system's development.[18] On August 5, the system became organized enough to be considered a tropical depression.[19] The storm moved inland overnight, dumping several inches of rain over South Texas and causing street flooding in Brownsville and nearby South Padre Island. The system caused rainfall up to 4.45 inches (113 mm) in some areas but had no major problems attributed to it.[19][20] This storm was not carried as a depression operationally, and thus has no assigned number.[21]

Hurricane Charley

Category 1 hurricane
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Duration August 13 – August 20
Peak intensity 80 mph (130 km/h) (1-min)  987 mbar (hPa)
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Hurricane Charley was the costliest tropical cyclone of the season, and the first hurricane to threaten the east-central United States since Hurricane Gloria in the previous year. The third tropical storm and second hurricane of the season, Charley formed as a subtropical low on August 13 along the Florida panhandle. A few days later intensified it into a tropical storm off the coast of South Carolina, and Charley attained hurricane status before moving across eastern North Carolina. It gradually weakened over the north Atlantic Ocean before transitioning into an extratropical cyclone, though its remnants remained identifiable for over a week until after crossing the British Isles and dissipating on August 30.[22]

The storm brought light to moderate precipitation along its path through the southeastern United States. In Georgia and South Carolina, the rainfall alleviated drought conditions.[23] In North Carolina, where the hurricane made landfall, tidal flooding and downed trees were the primary impact. The storm brought high winds to southeastern Virginia, where 110,000 people were left without power. Minor damage extended along the Atlantic coastline northward through Massachusetts. One traffic fatality was reported each in North Carolina and Virginia. Three people in Maryland died due to a plane crash related to the storm. Throughout the United States, Hurricane Charley caused an estimated $15 million in damage (1986 US$, $29 million 2008 USD).[22]

As an extratropical cyclone, Charley brought heavy rainfall and strong winds to Ireland and the United Kingdom, causing at least 11 deaths.[24] In Ireland, the rainfall set records for 24 hour totals, including an accumulation of more than 7.8 in (200 mm) which set the record for the greatest daily rainfall total in the country. In the country, the rainfall caused widespread flooding, resulting in two rivers overflowing their banks. In the Dublin area, 451 buildings were flooded, some up to a depth of 8 ft (2.4 m).[25] In the United Kingdom, the storm caused downed trees and power lines, as well as flooded rivers.[24]

Tropical Depression Five

Tropical depression
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Duration August 30 – September 4
Peak intensity 35 mph (55 km/h) (1-min)  1016 mbar (hPa)
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This tropical depression formed in the eastern tropical Atlantic Ocean on August 31. The depression moved west-northwest, then northwest to the northeast of the Caribbean Sea without further development before dissipating east-southeast of Bermuda on September 4.[26]

Tropical Depression Six

Tropical depression
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Duration September 1 – September 4
Peak intensity 35 mph (55 km/h) (1-min)  1003 mbar (hPa)
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A tropical wave crossed the Caribbean sea, moving into a favorable upper environment in the western Caribbean sea on August 31. The system formed into a weak tropical depression before crossing the Yucatán peninsula, becoming better organized as it moved into the south-central and western Gulf of Mexico between September 1 and September 3. The system moved ashore east-central Mexico before quickly dissipating as a tropical cyclone on September 4. Satellite imagery revealed that its residual cloud pattern persisted over Mexico for an additional couple of days before degenerating. Heavy rainfall fell primarily north of its track, with the maximum across northeast Mexico falling at El Barranco/Altamira, where a total of 9.33 inches (237 mm) was measured.[27]

Tropical Storm Danielle

Tropical storm
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Duration September 7 – September 10
Peak intensity 60 mph (95 km/h) (1-min)  1000 mbar (hPa)
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On September 1, a tropical wave moved off the coast of Africa and headed westward. The disturbance was below the 10 degree latitude as it organized into a tropical depression on September 7 and then a tropical storm later that day. Danielle peaked as a 60 mph (97 km/h) storm on September 8, while Reconnaissance Aircraft reported gusts of up to hurricane force. After passing through the Lesser Antilles, Danielle encountered vertical wind shear, and on September 10 it dissipated in the central Caribbean Sea. The remnants continued westward and ultimately regenerated into Tropical Storm Lester.[28]

The islands of Saint Vincent and the Grenadines experienced wind gusts up to hurricane force, causing severe power outages and causing roof damage. In the Grenadines, the storm drove a coast guard ship aground,[29] while five people were injured and hundreds of homes were destroyed. Torrential rainfall produced several mudslides, which, in turn, damaged roads, bridges, electricity, and water services.[30] Danielle also destroyed twelve homes on the island of Barbados.[31] In Trinidad and Tobago, strong flooding of up to four feet caused 27 landslides, destroying four bridges. The storm caused $8 million dollars in damage in Tobago.[32] Total damage from the storm amounted to $9.2 million (1986 USD), mostly to crops, though no deaths were reported.[30]

Hurricane Earl

Category 2 hurricane
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Duration September 10 – September 18
Peak intensity 105 mph (165 km/h) (1-min)  979 mbar (hPa)
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The strongest storm of the season began as a tropical wave off Africa on September 4. After moving across the tropical Atlantic Ocean it strengthened as Tropical Depression Five on September 10 while about 1240 miles (2000 km) east of Puerto Rico. The depression quickly strengthened and reached hurricane strength on September 11, peaked as a Category 2 hurricane on September 12 as it made a half circle, weakened to a Category 1 on September 16 and bounced back the way it came. Earl then turned north and became extratropical southeast of Newfoundland on September 19. At its peak, Earl had sustained winds of 105 mph (170 km/h) and a minimum central pressure of 979 mbar.[33]

Hurricane Frances

Category 1 hurricane
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Duration November 18 – November 21
Peak intensity 85 mph (140 km/h) (1-min)  1000 mbar (hPa)
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First spotted as a tropical disturbance near the Lesser Antilles on November 15, the system moved generally northward while slowly developing. The system organized into a tropical depression on November 18 and quickly strengthened into a tropical storm. The storm curved northeast and strengthened further, reaching hurricane strength on November 20. However, a surface high-pressure system to the north caused the storm to weaken as the vertical wind shear increased over its center. Frances was later absorbed by an extratropical cyclone on November 21.[34]

Storm names

The following names were used for named storms that formed in the north Atlantic in 1986. No names were retired, so it was used again in the 1992 season. This is the same list used for the 1980 season except for Andrew, which replaced Allen. A storm was named Andrew for the first time in 1986. Names that were not assigned are marked in gray

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  • Hermine (unused)
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  • Shary (unused)
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Retirement

The World Meteorological Organization retired no names used in the 1986 season.

See also

References

  1. National Hurricane Center (June 9, 2009). Atlantic Hurricane Database. Retrieved on July 7, 2009.[dead link]
  2. William M. Gray, Christopher W. Landsea, and Philip Klotzbach (November 2002). Verification of Previous Forecasts. Colorado State University. Retrieved on July 7, 2009.
  3. Hurricane Research Division (March 2011). Atlantic basin Comparison of Original and Revised HURDAT. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Retrieved on July 23, 2011.
  4. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (May 27, 2010). Background information: the North Atlantic Hurricane Season. Climate Prediction Center. Archived from the original on 10 May 2011. Retrieved on March 30, 2011.
  5. David Levinson (August 20, 2008). 2005 Atlantic Ocean Tropical Cyclones. National Climatic Data Center. Archived from the original on 29 June 2011. Retrieved on July 23, 2011.
  6. 6.0 6.1 6.2 6.3 Miles Lawrence (1986). Preliminary Report: Tropical Storm Andrew Page 1. National Hurricane Center. Retrieved on 2008-08-02.
  7. Miles Lawrence (1986). Preliminary Report: Tropical Storm Andrew Page 2. National Hurricane Center. Retrieved on 2008-08-02.
  8. Environment Canada (2003). Storms of 1986. Retrieved on 2008-08-12.
  9. Miles Lawrence (1987). Atlantic Hurricane Season of 1986. National Hurricane Center. Retrieved on 2008-08-12.[dead link]
  10. Associated Press (1986). Year's First Storm Just A Lot Of Wind. Aiken Standard. Retrieved on 2008-08-12.
  11. Associated Press (1986). Tropical Storm Falters Off The Carolinas. The Sunday Intelligencer. Retrieved on 2008-08-12.
  12. Associated Press (1986). Andrew Claims 1 Life. Galveston Daily News. Retrieved on 2008-08-12.
  13. Dr. Harold P. Gerrish (1986). Hurricane Bonnie Preliminary Report Page:2. National Hurricane Center. Retrieved on November 20, 2008.
  14. David M. Roth (April 24, 2007). Hurricane Bonnie — June 26–30, 1986. Hydrometeorological Prediction Center. Retrieved on July 7, 2009.
  15. Dr. Harold P. Gerrish (1986). Hurricane Bonnie Preliminary Report Page:4. National Hurricane Center. Retrieved on November 20, 2008.
  16. "Sunday, BC cycle". Domestic News (United Press International). July 27, 1986. 
  17. "Sunday, AM cycle". Domestic News (The Associated Press). July 27, 1986. 
  18. "Tropical Disturbance Along Lower Texas Coast". Domestic News. Associated Press. August 5, 1986. 
  19. 19.0 19.1 David M. Roth (2008). Tropical Depression of August, 1986. Hydrometeorological Prediction Center. Archived from the original on 4 October 2008. Retrieved on September 25, 2008.
  20. "Heavy Rains Cause Street Flooding". Domestic News. Associated Press. August 5, 1986. 
  21. David M. Roth (May 4, 2009). CLIQR database. Hydrometeorological Prediction Center. Retrieved on July 7, 2009.
  22. 22.0 22.1 RCS (September 11, 1986). Hurricane Charley Preliminary Report (Page 1). National Hurricane Center. Retrieved on October 17, 2008.
  23. David M. Roth (April 24, 2007). Hurricane Charley Rainfall Summary. Hydrometeorological Prediction Center. Archived from the original on 20 October 2008. Retrieved on October 18, 2008.
  24. 24.0 24.1 Staff Writer (August 26, 1986). "Tail End of Hurricane Charley Kills At Least 11 in Britain and Ireland". Associated Press. 
  25. Irish Meteorological Service (1986). August 1986 Monthly Weather Bulletin. Retrieved on October 25, 2008.
  26. David M. Roth (May 6, 2009). CLIQR database. Hydrometeorological Prediction Center. Retrieved on July 6, 2009.
  27. David M. Roth (July 6, 2009). Tropical Depression Six — August 31 – September 6, 1986. Hydrometeorological Prediction Center. Retrieved on July 6, 2009.
  28. Miles B. Lawrence (September 1987). "Annual Summary: Atlantic Hurricane Season of 1986". Mothly Weather Review (Atlantic Oceanographic and Meteorological Laboratory) 115: 2160. http://www.aoml.noaa.gov/general/lib/lib1/nhclib/mwreviews/1986.pdf. Retrieved July 7, 2009. 
  29. Gilbert B. Clark (1987). Preliminary Report Tropical Storm Danielle 7–10 September 1986. National Hurricane Center. Retrieved on July 7, 2009.
  30. 30.0 30.1 Department of Humanitarian Affairs (September 27, 1986). St. Vincent Tropical Storm Danielle Sep 1986 Situation Reports 1–2. United Nations. Retrieved on July 7, 2009.
  31. Ministry of Housing Lands and the Environment Government of Barbados (September 2003). Barbados National Assessment Report on the Implementation of the Barbados Programme of Action (BPOA). Small Islands Developing States Network. Retrieved on July 7, 2009.[dead link]
  32. Trinidad and Tobago Meteorological Service (May 2, 2002). Tropical Cyclones Affecting Trinidad and Tobago 1725–2000. Office of Disaster Preparedness and Management, Government of the Republic of Trinidad and Tobago via the Internet Wayback Machine. Archived from the original on December 23, 2005. Retrieved on July 7, 2009.
  33. Robert A. Case (1987). Hurricane Earl. National Hurricane Center. Retrieved on July 7, 2009.
  34. Miles B. Lawrence (1987). Preliminary Report Hurricane Frances 18–21 November 1986. National Hurricane Center. Retrieved on July 7, 2009.

External links

Tropical cyclones of the 1986 Atlantic hurricane season

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1980–1989 Atlantic hurricane seasons
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es:Temporada de huracanes en el Atlántico de 1986

nl:Atlantisch orkaanseizoen 1986 pt:Temporada de furacões no Atlântico de 1986 simple:1986 Atlantic hurricane season

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