Police control access at a check point in Florida City into the Florida Keys on Tuesday.
Police control access at a check point in Florida City into the Florida Keys on Tuesday. AL DIAZ adiaz@miamiherald.com
Police control access at a check point in Florida City into the Florida Keys on Tuesday. AL DIAZ adiaz@miamiherald.com

Miami-Dade lifts Hurricane Irma curfew, but some cities still have one

September 12, 2017 11:13 AM

UPDATED September 12, 2017 07:04 PM

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Havana cleans up after Irma but other areas on the island still struggle 2:21

Havana cleans up after Irma but other areas on the island still struggle

NASA video shows active 2017 hurricane season simulation 2:13

NASA video shows active 2017 hurricane season simulation

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Unemployment on the rise in Puerto Rico

Sailboat is sent crashing into Venetian Causeway due to Hurricane Irma 0:36

Sailboat is sent crashing into Venetian Causeway due to Hurricane Irma

Overnight clean up operations by North Miami Beach Police to clear the roads. 0:25

Overnight clean up operations by North Miami Beach Police to clear the roads.

Hurricane Andrew: Faces in the aftermath 1:45

Hurricane Andrew: Faces in the aftermath

Sailboats break loose at Dinner Key 0:25

Sailboats break loose at Dinner Key

Parts of Puerto Rico's tourism industry slowly come back online 2:38

Parts of Puerto Rico's tourism industry slowly come back online

Where will Hurricane Irma go? NOAA says it's 'too soon' to tell. 1:47

Where will Hurricane Irma go? NOAA says it's "too soon" to tell.

Much of Florida under hurricane watch; Georgia and Carolinas closely monitoring Irma 0:44

Much of Florida under hurricane watch; Georgia and Carolinas closely monitoring Irma

  • NASA video shows active 2017 hurricane season simulation

    How can you see the atmosphere? By tracking what is carried on the wind. Tiny aerosol particles such as smoke, dust, and sea salt are transported across the globe, making visible weather patterns and other normally invisible physical processes. This computer simulation allow scientists to study the physical processes in our atmosphere. By following the sea salt that is evaporated from the ocean, you can see the storms of the 2017 hurricane season.