The hurricane spaghetti model, which is still being developed, is still undergoing testing.
It is expected to arrive in the US by the end of the year.
The models can simulate a variety of storm systems, such as the Pacific and Atlantic Oscillation, and the intensity of rain.
But it will also allow for predictions of the likelihood of the coming flooding in the event of major storms.
Weather forecasters at the National Hurricane Center (NHC) in Miami say the model is expected by mid-2019.
It was developed to assess the potential impact of extreme weather events.
It includes more than 500 models, many of which are being tested, and is run by an NHC staff.
“We are working closely with NHC and our partners to bring the models up to date,” a spokeswoman for the NHC said.
The model is the second of a two-year program to evaluate how the weather systems affect the US, according to the NAC, which administers the program.
It involves a variety in the National Science Foundation and the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST).
NIST has developed a new system to track the impact of hurricanes and their associated atmospheric events.
Weather models are used to make predictions of future weather events such as droughts and floods, and to develop weather forecasting tools, such storm prediction software and hurricane tracking software.