Forget all prior tracking assumptions, it starts all over again, lol.
The Center location "jumped", so the Storm can be put a bit more South and wandering straight West.
I add here at the end the link to the Live Floater/Sat Coverage direct over TS Fiona.
This is far not a well built Storm, the Center wanders almost alone with little action nearby, most rain and thunderstorm activity is happening away from the center.
Dry Saharan Air on it's path is little, Windshear only in the medium range of around 25Knots, nothing mayor,
But together with Land Interaction 25-30Knots Windshear could become a destroying factor to knock it down.
We will see if touch the Leeward Islands will show first effects.
If it stays too long that South it's interaction with PR will be not as much as I prior hoped for and it is then also further from the Windshear.
It's Turn NWwards will happen anyways, no matter powers and/or North/South positioning, as that is primarily decided by the High Pressure Ridge North of the Greater Antilles.
So by the Actual new position it would pass S of the Mona Passage before starting the turn NWwards.
Again, such weak system is very vulnerable and tracking can change a lot within a short time period, as it will react to smallest touches or changes of conditions.
I don't like this actual Southern Line, as it is promising a lot of water for our Island on such path, the bad kinda water amounts.
This will be a very interesting weekend for weather watching.
Here is the link to the Floater over Fiona:
Near real-time publication of GOES-East and GOES-West images from NOAA/NESDIS/STAR