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Pablo - 1995
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TROPICAL STORM PABLO

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Tropical Storm Pablo

A fairly weak tropical wave tracked westward off the coast of Africa into the eastern Atlantic Ocean on October 3. The wave was observed to had acquired a low level circulation on October 4, and it became Tropical Depression Eighteen at that time while located about 600 miles southwest of the Cape Verde Islands. After this, further strengthening was slow and tedious, and the depression finally strengthened into Tropical Storm Pablo by October 5. The movement quickened in pace to the west after the storm was named, under the influence of strong easterly flow. Under a harsh environment and the increasingly cooler October waters of the eastern Atlantic, Pablo’s peak intensity was only a pressure of 994 mbar and winds of 55 mph. After this was obtained, the storm gradually weakened, and was downgraded to a depression by late on October 8 as it entered an area of increasing wind shear. The depression dissipated quickly by the next advisory when located about 135 miles ESE of Barbados. Pablo never reached the Lesser Antilles, and did not affect any other land areas; hence no damages or casualties were reported due to the storm.

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