Hurricanes kenia polo nieto

  • A storm happens at a disturbed part of the atmosphere.
  • A storm is unpleasant and is very destructive.
  • Storms involve many conditions like strong winds, heavy rains, hail, snow, sleet, and lighting.
  • All storms need certain conditions to occur.
  • Every storm happens in different seasons.
  • Storms can happen with many different conditions other storms involve.
  • This storm destroys many things in nature.
  • Hurricanes are the most destructive storm.
  • They mostly are harmless raging in the sea.
  • For a hurricane to occur it must be in contact with warm ocean water.
  • A hurricane forms over subtropical waters.
  • The water that evaporates gives the hurricane more power.
  • If hurricanes hit cold water they most likely die.
  • Hurricanes are also know as tropical cyclones.
  • When wind speeds get up to thirty-nine miles per hour it is considered a tropical storm.
  • When wind speeds reaches seventy-four miles per hour it is considered a hurricane.
  • Hurricanes on land cause heavy rains, powerful winds, and powerful waves.
  • This storm can destroy buildings, trees, cars, and much more.
  • Hurricanes can reach wind power speed OVER 160 miles per hour.
  • In the Indian Ocean hurricanes are known as tropical cyclones.
  • Palm trees in hurricanes hardly ever break in half because they have a flexible trunk to prevent them from breaking in half.
  • Hurricanes travel counter clockwise.
  • Hurricanes can last hours or several days.
  • Hurricanes can bring tornadoes.
  • If hurricane do bring tornadoes they don´t last long.
  • When a hurricane is really devastating that hurricanes name is retired permanently.
  • When a hurricane hits land it damages everything in its past and all its surroundings.
  • Hurricanes can let out over two point four trillion gallons of water a day!
  • The calmest part of a hurricane is the eye.
  • The eye in the hurricane is not as strong rest of the hurricane.
  • The most dangerous and destructive winds and rains are in the eye wall and the ring of clouds.
  • Rain bands are clouds and thunderstorms that swirl spiral toward the eye wall.
  • The eye wall is clouds that swirl around the eye.
  • In the middle of World War Two 1943 someone flew into a hurricane for the first time ever.
  • When hurricanes happen over one-third dog and cat owners don't have a plan for them.
  • During this storm the powerful waves are called a Storm Surge.
  • The most damage by a hurricane is caused by a storm surge.
  • A storm surge can be thirty feet tall because of the wind.
  • A hurricanes wind speed is based on a scale from one to five.
  • Hurricanes started in the Atlantic Basin this includes the Atlantic ocean, Gulf Of Mexico, Caribbean sea, the North Pacific, East Pacific and hardly in the North Pacific
  • Slow moving hurricanes cause more damage because flooding damage.
  • In the Pacific Ocean they call hurricanes typhoons.
  • Hurricanes can travel over the ocean for over two weeks going ten to twenty miles per hour.
  • A hurricane watch is where a hurricane could happen within forty-eight hours.
  • A hurricane warning is where a hurricane is expected in thirty-six hours or less.
  • Hurricanes can cause billions of dollars of damage.
  • Hurricanes now have male and female names but at one point only have female names.
  • In the South Atlantic ocean hurricanes do not occur because of cold water.
  • When the first hurricane of the year happens the name starts with an A.
  • Hurricanes can start to happen starting June 1 and they stop November 30. They can and do happen out of this time frame.
  • In Texas 1970 a hurricane caused more than 140 twisters.
  • In New England 1938 a hurricane had the fastest speed forward at seventy miles per hour.
  • Hurricanes started having male names in 1979
  • Near New Orleans on July 1979 hurricane Bob was the first hurricane to have a male name.
  • In the Pacific hurricane season starts May 15 and ends November 30.
  • Instead of calling hurricanes, hurricanes Australians call them Willy-Willies.

Works Cited

"11 Facts About Hurricanes." DoSomething.org | Volunteer for Social Change. Web. 20 Apr. 2017.

"Amazing Hurricane Facts You Might Not Know About." Hurricane-Facts.com. Web. 20 Apr. 2017.

"Interesting Hurricane Facts." Interesting Hurricane Facts - Hurricane-Facts.com. Web. 20 Apr. 2017.

More Hurricane Facts - Hurricane-Facts.com. Web. 20 Apr. 2017.

Photograph by SeaWiFS Project, NASA/Goddard Space Flight Center, and ORBIMAGE, Photograph by Marit Jentoft-Nilsen, NASA GSFC Visualization Analysis Lab, Photograph By David Alan Harvey, and Photograph by Jacques Descloitres, MODIS Rapid Response Team, NASA/GSFC. "Hurricane." Kids' Games, Animals, Photos, Stories, and More. 31 Mar. 2014. Web. 20 Apr. 2017.

"Storm." Britannica School, Encyclopædia Britannica, 23 Nov. 2016. Web. 28 Apr. 2017.

US Department of Commerce, National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. "What Is a Hurricane?" NOAA's National Ocean Service. 28 June 2013. Web. 20 Apr. 2017.

Wicker, Crystal. Weather Wiz Kids Weather Information for Kids. Web. 20 Apr. 2017.

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