Tropical storm-like gusts of 50-plus mph winds were recorded with a rogue low-pressure system that could strengthen into the season's first named storm later this week.

Local 6 reported that a buoy off the Carolina coast recorded winds of 43 mph with gusts of 54 mph as it moved south to the Florida coast.

"Very impressive wind speeds have already been associated with this storm," Local 6 meteorologist Tom Sorrells said.

The National Weather Service said it is unlikely that the system will become a warm-core system.

However, as the system moves south, it will move into warmer waters.

"This low is about 450 miles away but it is already having a big impact on our weather," Local 6 meteorologist Larry Mowry said.

A 35-mph wind gust was recorded in Daytona Beach on Monday.

"With the high winds coming out of the north and northeast, the waves are really kicking up -- 10-foot seas right along the coastline and breakers on the beaches up around 6 feet, leading to some beach erosion," Mowry said.

The low is expected to move southward on Tuesday and then drift back to the state of Florida early Wednesday.

"This is still going to be a player for us all the way until Wednesday," Sorrells said.

A subtropical storm has the characteristics of both a low-pressure system and a tropical storm, which has a warm core circulation.

If the storm's winds reach sustained speeds of 40 mph or higher, the National Hurricane Center could name the system Andrea.

The system is expected to bring strong winds to the area through Tuesday, according to the report.

Temperatures will be in the 50s in Central Florida early Tuesday.

Hurricane season does not officially start until June 1.