The 2020 Nor'Easter

Category 2 equivalent storm
The Noreaster after absorbing a hurrricane.jpg
Duration June 19 – June 24
Peak intensity 100 mph (160 km/h) (1-min)  936 mbar (hPa)

This Nor'Easter formed from warm moist rising air off the east coast it quickly organized into a strong low pressure area an approaching hurricane started to rotate around it and get absorbed into it on June 21 the merger caused the low to rapidly deepen into a Nor'Easter with sustained winds near the circulation center of 100 mph and gusts up to 135 mph, and a pressure of only 936 millibars but it was not consider a hurricane because its rain bands were in patches instead of bands like those in a hurricane. The Nor'Easter made landfall in North Carolina as a 90 mph Nor'Easter with a pressure of 946 millibars it quickly degenerated over land as it was using the relatively warm waters and to maintain its intensity it weakened below hurricane equivalent on June 23 it then got absorbed into a approaching cold front on June 24.

The high winds ripped roof shingles off houses and the intense rain and storm surge indundated areas up to 4 miles inland it killed 21 people and is one of the strongest Nor'Easters in recorded history.