Hurricane

Article

October 18, 2021

A tropical cyclone (hurricane, hurricane or typhoon) is a meteorological phenomenon on Earth that consists of fast winds and a lot of rain. Hurricanes can last for days or weeks and are common in the eastern United States, Southeast Asia and northern Australia. Contrary to media reports of strong winds destroying everything in their path, hurricanes on land are much weaker than our bora, although in the coastal area they have greater destructive power due to rising sea levels. A tropical cyclone is a rapidly rotating storm system characterized by a low pressure center , strong winds, and a spiral arrangement of thunderstorms that produce heavy rain. Depending on its position and strength, a tropical cyclone is called by names such as hurricane, hurricane (French ouragan, from Spanish huracan), typhoon (English typhoon, / taɪˈfuːn /), tropical storm, cyclonic storm, tropical depression, and simply a cyclone. Tropical cyclones typically form over large expanses of relatively hot water. They derive their energy from the evaporation of water from the surface of the ocean, from which clouds and rain are then formed by condensation, when the humid air rises and cools to saturation. This energy source differs from medium-latitude cyclonic storms, such as northeasterly and European storms, which are primarily driven by horizontal temperature contrasts. Strong rotating winds of tropical cyclones are the result of conservation of the angular momentum caused by the rotation of the Earth, with the flow of air towards the axis of rotation. Consequently, they rarely form in the 5 ° band around the equator. Tropical cyclones typically have diameters in the range of 100 and 4,000 km. The term tropical refers to the geographical origin of these systems. They are formed almost exclusively above the tropical seas. The word cyclone derives from their circular nature, where the wind blows counterclockwise in the Northern Hemisphere and clockwise in the Southern Hemisphere. Opposite directions of circulation are a consequence of the Coriolis effect. In addition to strong winds and rain, tropical cyclones can produce high waves, devastating storms, and tornadoes. They typically weaken rapidly over land, where they are cut off from their primary energy source. For this reason, coastal regions are particularly vulnerable to damage

INSERT INTO `wiki_article`(`id`, `article_id`, `title`, `article`, `img_url`) VALUES ('NULL()','Ураган','Hurricane','','https://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/0/04/Hurricane_Isabel_from_ISS.jpg')