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Satellite image shows Rapu-Rapu Island in the Philippines in the center of the eye of Typhoon Rammasun on Tuesday, July 15, 2014. Typhoon Rammasun is well-structured with a 20 nautical mile diameter eye after rapid intensification overnight. As the storm tracks toward Manila weakening its forecast as it interacts with land bringing with it possibilities for heavy flooding and mudslides. Rammasun is expected to reintensify as it enters the South China Sea due to a favorable upper-level environment and warm sea surface temperatures. Landfall on northern Hainan Island is expected in three days, and the storm is expected to maintain Typhoon strength for its final landfall in northern Vietnam near Hanoi.
Satellite image shows Rapu-Rapu Island in the Philippines in the center of the eye of Typhoon Rammasun on Tuesday, July 15, 2014. Typhoon Rammasun is well-structured with a 20 nautical mile diameter eye after rapid intensification overnight. As the storm tracks toward Manila weakening its forecast as it interacts with land bringing with it possibilities for heavy flooding and mudslides. Rammasun is expected to reintensify as it enters the South China Sea due to a favorable upper-level environment and warm sea surface temperatures. Landfall on northern Hainan Island is expected in three days, and the storm is expected to maintain Typhoon strength for its final landfall in northern Vietnam near Hanoi.

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    Typhoon Rammasun strikes Philippines

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Typhoon Rammasun strikes Philippines

CNN meteorologist Tom Sater looks at the path of Typhoon Rammasun and how many people will be affected by it.

Typhoon Rammasun strikes Philippines

CNN meteorologist Tom Sater looks at the path of Typhoon Rammasun and how many people will be affected by it.