Ophelia had winds of 70 miles per hour and could "become a hurricane at any time today or tomorrow", the hurricane center said. Its core was located about 785 miles (1,265 kilometers) southwest of the Azores and it was moving to the southeast at 6 mph (9 kph).
The Weather Network forecast that Ophelia will merge with another system as it approaches the United Kingdom and Ireland before veering east.
No threats to land are reported at this time.
As of 5 a.m. EDT, Ophelia, which isn't now a threat to any land, was centered about 785 miles (1,265 kilometers) southwest of the Azores and moving southeast near 6 mph (9 kph).
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It now has maximum sustained winds of 50mph, but will reach at least 74mph as it approaches western Europe.
To add to that, the 10 hurricanes we've had this season have been consecutive - Franklin to Ophelia.
Ophelia is now located across the north-central Atlantic Ocean, roughly 2400 miles from the Grand Strand.
There are now no coastal watches or warnings in effect with the storm far out at sea.
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The 2017 hurricane season was forecast by NOAA, and many other forecast products to be the busiest we have seen since 2010.
Tropical Storm Ophelia looked like a hurricane but wasn't one quite yet, the National Hurricane Center said Wednesday morning.
The storm is not now a threat to any land.
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