8 p.m. update: The National Weather Service explained in a Facebook post why winds on the Oregon Coast may not have been as strong as anticipated.
NWS said the strength of a low pressure system is proportional to the strength of the winds, and the low pressure was 8-10 millibars less intense than forecasted, which they said makes a significant difference.
They also attributed the slightly weaker winds due to the fact that there ended up being two pressure centers instead of one, which they said causes the central pressure and winds to be less powerful.
Still, most of the Oregon coast felt winds from 60-70 mph. Meanwhile in the valley, winds peaked in the 50-55 mph range. The strongest gusts in at Portland International Airport were 53 mph.
Showers and gusts are expected to continue Saturday night. Winds should generally be within the 15-25 mph range as the really strong winds have moved north.
More than 20,000 PGE customers were still without power. Here's a breakdown by county: 9,690 in Multnomah; 4,475 in Washington; 2,494 in Marion; 1,611 in Polk; 1,534 in Clackamas; 519 in Yamhill; 42 in Columbia.
4:30 p.m. update: The National Weather Service says winds have likely peaked in Oregon as the storm heads north up to Washington.
NWS says the wind advisory for the south Willamette Valley and the high wind warning for the Central Oregon Coast and Coast Range have been canceled.
The strongest winds were recorded at Mary's Peak in the Oregon Coast Range, where winds peaked at 102 mph. Most of the Central and North Coast experienced gusts from 60-80 mph.
In the Portland metro area, gusts reached 45-55 mph. There have been reports of downed trees and power outages throughout the area as well.
Wind taking down trees and branches here in the Vancouver/Clark County areas. Dispatchers are busy taking calls pic.twitter.com/BrYEvJGVNY— Christine Pitawanich (@CPitawanichKGW) October 15, 2016
Portland Fire & Rescue said they responded between 62 emergency incidents between 1:30 and 3:30 p.m., 50 of which were wind related.
PGE said about 38,000 customers are without power. Here are the updated numbers by county: 10,042 in Washington; 8,261 in Multnomah; 6,663 in Marion; 5,202 in Clackamas; 2,288 in Polk. KGW does not have a report from Columbia County.
3:15 p.m. update: More than 44,000 customers are without power. Here are the updated numbers by county: 4,965 in Clackamas; 7,094 in Marion; 18,591 in Multnomah; 2,484 in Polk; 9,536 in Washington; and 1,740 in Yamhill. KGW does not have a report from Columbia County.
There is a complete closure at Tillamook Bay bar, with reported winds of 60-70 mph, 20- to 25-foot breaks and low visibility. Yaquina Bay bar also remains closed. There are 10- to 12-foot steep, choppy swells with 14-foot breaks. Winds are at 40-50 mph with low visibility.
The strongest winds recorded so far on Saturday have been at Mary's Peak in the Oregon Coast Range. Winds have peaked at 102 mph there.
Here are the highest wind reports from the past 6 hours. 70-80 mph along the coast (higher at elevation). 45-55 mph in the Portland Metro. pic.twitter.com/8mBrtIrB9s— NWS Portland (@NWSPortland) October 15, 2016
Gusts in the Portland metro area have reached 45-55 mph.
1:30 p.m. update: PGE reports that 15,298 customers are without power. Here are the numbers by county: 3,232 in Clackamas; 6,647 in Marion; 68 in Multnomah; 1,743 in Polk; 3,400 in Washington; and 207 in Yamhill.
KGW's Kyle Iboshi tweeted out several photos of power outages in Beaverton.
A powerful storm developing from the remnants of a Pacific typhoon is gathering intensity off the Northwest coast.
The National Weather Service is warning about widespread damage when the storm reaches land Saturday afternoon and evening. Gusts along the central Oregon coast are already reaching 82 mph, and KGW Meteorologist Rod Hills says they could hit upward of 100 mph Saturday afternoon.
Inland, the winds are forecast to be weaker at 50 to 60 mph, but still strong enough to knock down trees and cut power to thousands. Wilde says the damage will be exacerbated because many trees still have their leaves, and thus catch more wind and are more likely to topple.
The storm is moving north and expected to rake Washington later Saturday. It follows a separate storm that brought a tornado to Manzanita, Oregon, Friday.
The Associated Press contributed to this story.