TD2 succumbed to the shear and dry air and is now just a tiny low-level cloud swirl with intermittent bursts of convection. It will be watched for regeneration though, but is not much of a concern in the near future.
On first glance, the easterly wave behind TD2's remnants looks very similar, but it is a much larger circulation, has its primary inflow from the south rather than the north, and the moderate vertical shear will be letting up within the next 12-18 hours. Given these conditions, it is forecast to gradually intensify as it heads W-WNW. At its current speed, it would be near the Lesser Antilles on Wednesday, quite possibly as a hurricane.
Although it's presently only 600 miles west of Africa, long-range models (8-10day) are already painting an ominous picture for the US coast by late next weekend. It's too far out to say exactly where, but the timing at least serves as a heads-up for coastal residents.
Recall from my update three days ago that the last time the first named storm formed this late in the season was Aug 17, 1992: Andrew.
Please visit my tropical Atlantic headquarters.