The Central Pacific Hurricane Center has issued its 30th warning on Julio today at 1500 GMT.
Julio's position at this point is 395 miles northeast of Honolulu, Hawaii moving northwest at 8 knots per hour.
Julio is moving toward the northwest near 9 mph, 15 km/h.
Maximum sustained winds are near 75 mph, 120 km/h, with higher gusts.
Julio is expected to weaken slightly over the next 48 hours, down to tropical storm strength by tonight.
At present, hurricane force winds extend outward up to 25 miles, 35 km, from the center, and tropical storm force winds extend outward up to 155 miles, 250 km.
Julio is moving northwest and has embarked on a weakening trend. The storm is anticipated to pass to the north of the Hawaiian islands.
Julio is expected to continue moving northwest through Wednesday, then gradually turn north into the open Pacific.
Large swell will produce dangerous surf conditions on east coasts of most Hawaiian islands.
Text credit: Lynn Jenner
NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center
Rob Gutro | Eurek Alert!
04.09.2015 | University of California - Santa Barbara
NASA's Aqua Satellite sees Typhoon Kilo headed west
04.09.2015 | NASA/Goddard Space Flight Center
In a survey of NASA's Hubble Space Telescope images of 2,753 young, blue star clusters in the neighboring Andromeda galaxy (M31), astronomers have found that M31 and our own galaxy have a similar percentage of newborn stars based on mass.
By nailing down what percentage of stars have a particular mass within a cluster, or the Initial Mass Function (IMF), scientists can better interpret the light...
Researchers at the Fraunhofer Institute for Solar Energy Systems ISE have developed a highly compact and efficient inverter for use in uninterruptible power...
China's Loess Plateau was formed by wind alternately depositing dust or removing dust over the last 2.6 million years, according to a new report from University of Arizona geoscientists. The study is the first to explain how the steep-fronted plateau formed.
China's Loess Plateau was formed by wind alternately depositing dust or removing dust over the last 2.6 million years, according to a new report from...
The leaves of the lotus flower, and other natural surfaces that repel water and dirt, have been the model for many types of engineered liquid-repelling surfaces. As slippery as these surfaces are, however, tiny water droplets still stick to them. Now, Penn State researchers have developed nano/micro-textured, highly slippery surfaces able to outperform these naturally inspired coatings, particularly when the water is a vapor or tiny droplets.
Enhancing the mobility of liquid droplets on rough surfaces could improve condensation heat transfer for power-plant heat exchangers, create more efficient...
Longer, more severe, and hotter droughts and a myriad of other threats, including diseases and more extensive and severe wildfires, are threatening to transform some of the world's temperate forests, a new study published in Science has found. Without informed management, some forests could convert to shrublands or grasslands within the coming decades.
"While we have been trying to manage for resilience of 20th century conditions, we realize now that we must prepare for transformations and attempt to ease...
03.09.2015 | Event News
20.08.2015 | Event News
20.08.2015 | Event News
04.09.2015 | Power and Electrical Engineering
04.09.2015 | Machine Engineering
04.09.2015 | Materials Sciences