Kyle is the earliest 11th named storm on record, forming more than three months sooner than average, officials said.
By early next week, Kyle is predicted to transition to a relatively harmless nontropical weather system over the North Atlantic.
Kyle developed quickly on the heels of Tropical Storm Josephine, which was named Thursday. As of Saturday morning, Josephine was 310 miles east of the northern Leeward Islands and inching west-northwest at 15 mph.
Meteorologists said Josephine posed a minimal threat to land, bringing moderate rain but not much more.
No coastal watchings or warnings were in effect for either storm.
Josephine is the earliest J named storm on record, but this season has also featured the earliest C, E, F, G, H, and I storms.
Thus far, the ongoing hurricane season has produced double the typical number of storms, though most that have formed have not been intense.
In addition, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) and Colorado State University recently updated their Atlantic hurricane forecasts and increased the predicted number of storms.
After Josephine and Kyle clear out, the climate in the Atlantic will likely become suitable for even more tropical development.