Tropical Cyclone Status

Some articles on tropical, cyclone, tropical cyclone, tropical cyclone status:

Cyclone Jokwe - Meteorological History
... of circulation, and the MFR classified it as Tropical Depression Twelve, about 270 km (170 mi) southwest of the Agalega Islands ... The cyclone tracked generally westward along the northern periphery of a ridge ... Warning Center (JTWC) classified the system as Tropical Cyclone 22S ...
Cyclone Ivan - Meteorological History
... At 0600 UTC, Météo-France (MFR) classified it as Tropical Depression Eleven about 880 km (550 mi) north-northeast of Mauritus ... the Joint Typhoon Warning Center (JTWC) began issuing advisories on the system as Tropical Cyclone 18S ... enhanced upper-level conditions, and it quickly strengthened into Tropical Storm Ivan ...
Pre-1600 Atlantic Hurricane Seasons - Storms - 1575–1599
... Tropical cyclone status in doubt ... Tropical cyclone status in doubt ... Tropical cyclone status in doubt 10 ... August Atlantic Ocean English pirates menaced Spanish vessels considerably during the year ...

Famous quotes containing the words status and/or tropical:

    Anthropologists have found that around the world whatever is considered “men’s work” is almost universally given higher status than “women’s work.” If in one culture it is men who build houses and women who make baskets, then that culture will see house-building as more important. In another culture, perhaps right next door, the reverse may be true, and basket- weaving will have higher social status than house-building.
    —Mary Stewart Van Leeuwen. Excerpted from, Gender Grace: Love, Work, and Parenting in a Changing World (1990)

    Physical force has no value, where there is nothing else. Snow in snow-banks, fire in volcanoes and solfataras is cheap. The luxury of ice is in tropical countries, and midsummer days. The luxury of fire is, to have a little on our hearth; and of electricity, not the volleys of the charged cloud, but the manageable stream on the battery-wires. So of spirit, or energy; the rests or remains of it in the civil and moral man, are worth all the cannibals in the Pacific.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)