Supposedly, if you click on the title of today's post it will take you to Saturday's. Good reason for that and it's no accident; that post was actually pretty accurate and depicted the current "sitch". No "tors" or "flangs" (flash-bangs). I like "bash" better (bang-flash)...problem is that's not in the correct eventful order for a "cg" (cloud to ground lightning). ROFLMFAO (ad naseum)!!!
If you read Saturday's post you'll know what I just said in the preceding sentences.
The front as discussed on Saturday is indeed lurking awkwardly off the coast aligned somewhat along the Gulf Stream and up the coast off East Central Georgia. It actually exists in our area as an inverted trough running from SSW to NE across the vicinity. Being as such, convergence along this boundary is non-existant and moisture at the necessary atmospheric levels is still lacking. Hence, I'm going to stick with my six-shooter and fire a round of "no storms today" to the Supercell Death Squad, or as what would be known in the Storm Chaser realms as those suffering from SDS (Supercell Deprivation Syndrome). About the only thing we have going for us today is heat, but the coast won't see that either due to an onshore flow (wind direction) component.
I really don't see anything very exciting happening from the meteorological perspective until maybe Wednesday, and I'm not leaving much credence to the mid-range model guidance at this point. My best 'guess' is that we're going to have to wait until the next frontal system approaches which will not only enhance some deep, low level flow, but also increase the moisture throughout the layer to appreciable values. And that event is questionable. I know what the models are saying for when and where all this is to take place, but I don't believe it..and until I have a resource to trust from which to base a forecast on...I'll say the closest is the GFS model.