Hurricane delta is the latest storm threatening the United States during the Atlantic hurricane season, breaking records again and again and destroying communities along the Gulf Coast. The Atlantic hurricane season has reached the unusually busy year predicted earlier, and 2020 has enough time to set a new record. < / P > < p > since the preservation of modern records, no more than nine named storms have landed on the mainland of the United States. This is expected to change when Hurricane delta makes landfall late Friday local time. If it does, it will be the first time since 2005 that five hurricanes have hit the mainland of the United States in one hurricane season. < / P > < p > this is the 25th named storm of the hurricane season, which is so amazing that the wma ran out of the name of the storm three weeks ago (in a typical season, only about 12 tropical depressions get enough strength to name a storm). For the second time in history, meteorologists have resorted to the use of the Greek alphabet. The first time this happened was in 2005, and this year’s hurricane season is running out of names at a faster rate. (in 2005, hurricane delta did not form until the end of November). As early as August, NOAA’s climate prediction center predicted that up to 25 named storms would form this year. The hurricane season ends on November 30, leaving plenty of time for more hurricanes. According to Phil klotzbach, a research scientist in the Department of atmospheric science at Colorado State University, on October 6, delta rapidly upgraded to a category 4 hurricane with winds of 130 mph, making it the strongest Atlantic hurricane named after Greek alphabet. Meteorologists Sam Lillo and tomer burg. Said hurricane delta upgraded from tropical depression to category 4 faster than any other storm in the Atlantic Ocean in modern records. As the climate warms up, the rapidly increasing storms are becoming more and more frequent. < / P > < p > delta weakened before the attack on Southern Cancun, Mexico, earlier this week, hitting tourist attractions and cutting off electricity to about a third of households and businesses (266000 users) on the Yucatan Peninsula. < / P > < p > now, hurricane delta is expected to bring “life-threatening” storm surges to parts of the Gulf Coast, including areas recently hit by Hurricane Laura. After the “Laura” attack at the end of August, houses and buildings in Louisiana were still boarded up and covered with tarpaulins. “Laura” is another hurricane strengthening at an alarming speed. < p > < p > < p > < p > < p > the 150 mph wind speed of “Laura” destroyed the radar station in Lake Charles, Louisiana, leaving the area unable to collect data on lower atmospheric conditions. The National Weather Service and the University of Oklahoma brought a mobile Doppler radar device on Thursday, the Washington Post reported. Without it, officials would not have the tools to monitor potential tornadoes and flash floods. < / P > < p > as the Gulf Coast prepares for more damage, much of the United States is struggling out of a year, billions more than almost any other disaster. 2020 has already matched the total number of weather and climate disasters that caused at least $1 billion in damage in 2011 and 2017. There have been 16 billion dollar disasters this year – not including the ongoing covid-19 epidemic. This includes hurricanes Laura and Sally and unprecedented wildfires across the west coast. < p > < p > hurricane season and fire season are still raging, and it is possible to set a new record with the 17th disaster in 2020. Hurricane Delta, which is crossing the Gulf of Mexico, could cause such a blow. According to klotzbach, it is very rare for a hurricane to land in the United States after October. “But of course, given what has happened so far this year, we haven’t ruled out anything,” he told the verge. “It remains to be seen what the final autopsy report will be this quarter.” Global Tech