I also reviewed a zoomed-in model projection in central Oklahoma, and it appears that the National Severe Storms Laboratory WRF (NSSL WRF) is predicting a tornadic supercell to cross south central Oklahoma for over an hour. Norman, OK would likely be at least scraped by it, but Oklahoma City seems far enough north to miss it. Let me stress that the potential of being able to predict the movement of a supercell is unimaginably low and that last sentence should not be used as a forecast.
New model guidance just coming in the last hour tells me that this evening's severe weather event COULD be upgraded to a High Risk by the Storm Prediction Center (whose outlook is above). If this upgrade were to happen, it would most likely cover areas southwest of Norman into southeast Kansas. However, the moderate risk could very well stay in place as is- I'm unfamiliar with what the Storm Prediction Center is thinking about this event right now, so I cannot confidently say if they will upgrade or not. But based on the latest information, I see it is possible.
The threats for this event are as follows:
My chase spot (the location where I would go storm chase for the day) would begin in Paul's Valley, Oklahoma up north into Perry, OK to intercept the first budding storm cells.
A potentially life-threatening tornado episode is likely today across portions of Oklahoma, Kansas and Missouri. Large population centers, such as Oklahoma City, Norman and Tulsa in Oklahoma, Wichita, KS and Joplin, MO may be affected by this tornadic episode. It is advised that you prepare for this evening's weather event by securing loose outdoor objects, and familiarizing yourself with your emergency preparedness plan. Tonight may see multiple long-tracked supercells, of which more than one may put a tornado on the ground.