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Published on Oct 31, 2012 by fidockave213
FIDOCKAVE213 – a World of Imperative change EXTREME WEATHER EVENTS OCTOBER 2012
Note this video does not imply the world is going to end in 2012
EARTHQUAKES FLOODS STORMS SINKHOLES UFOS METEORS HURRICANE FRANKENSTORM SANDY TSUNAMIS solar activity ANIMAL KILLS canninal attacks BIBLE PROPHECY
Posted on September 11,
2011 by The Extinction Protocol
September 11, 2011 – ZURICH – Record earthquake losses following the temblors in Japan and New Zealand may make 2011 the second- costliest year in history for insured catastrophe losses, according to Swiss Re Ltd. Total insured losses from natural catastrophes and man-made disasters reached about $70 billion in the first half of this year, more than double the losses in the same period in 2010, according to estimates by the Zurich-based reinsurer. The figure was only surpassed in 2005 after hurricanes Katrina, Wilma and Rita caused claims of more than $90 billion, the world’s second-biggest reinsurer said. Catastrophe claims usually increase in the second half of the year with the hurricane season in the North Atlantic and typhoons in the northwest Pacific. “Additional claims from the ongoing U.S. hurricane season or expensive winter storms in Europe have the potential to bring figures for the full year even closer to the record claims” of 2005, Thomas Hess, Swiss Re’s chief economist, said in an e- mailed statement. Hurricane Irene, which made landfall Aug. 27 as a Category 1 hurricane in North Carolina before striking New York the next day as a tropical storm, may result in insured damages of up to $6.6 billion, Aon Benfield, the world’s biggest reinsurance broker, said yesterday. –Bloomberg
Detailed hurricane information, Mr Hurricane Tracker does a great job nailing down the position and direction of storms heading towards the U.S.
Uploaded by MrHurricaneTracker on Sep 7, 2011
NORTHERN ATLANTIC OCEAN
HURRICANE Katia / 12L
Warning 39 from NHC for 2100 GMT
Position 29.9N 69.7W
Location 335 miles WSW of Bermuda
Movement 320° (NW) at 9 knots
Maximum winds 70 knots gusting to 85 knots
Winds of 34 knots or higher occur within 205 miles of the centre
Winds of 64 knots or higher occur within 50 miles of the centre
Threatened landmasses NONE
Next advisory from NHC at 0300 GMT
Katia is moving northwest and has weakened a little due to increasingly adverse atmospheric conditions. The system’s course will veer to the north over the next day or so, then northeast before undergoing extra-tropical transitioning. Katia will become an extra-tropical depression carrying hurricane force winds to western Europe.
A tropical storm watch has been issued for Bermuda.
Rainfall totals from Katia could amount to 1 to 2 inches on Bermuda
Swells generated by Katia will continue to affect the Greater Antilles, Bermuda, the east coast of the USA and east-facing coasts of the Bahamas over the next few days. These could cause life-threatening surf and rip-current conditions.
Tropical storm Maria / 14L
Warning 05 from NHC for 2100 GMT
Position 13.2N 44.2W
Location 1205 miles E of the Lesser Antilles
Movement 275° at 20 knots
Maximum winds 45 knots
Winds of 34 knots or higher occur within 45 miles of the centre
Threatened landmasses Leeward Islands
Next warning from NHC at 0300 GMT
14L has intensified to tropical storm Maria, and is moving rapidly westnorthwest. The system will maintain present strength and course.
Tropical storm Nate / 15L
Warning 01 from NHC for 2100 GMT
Position 20.2N 92.4W
Location 125 miles W of Campeche, Mexico
Movement 110° (ESE) at 2 knots
Maximum winds 40 knots
Winds of 34 knots or higher occur within 105 miles of the centre
Threatened landmasses Eastern Mexico
Next warning from NHC at 0300 GMT
Tropical storm Nate has formed in the Bay of Campeche, and is expected to be slow moving over the next few days, before it heads away north, then northwest. Strengthening is expected over the next five days.
Tropical storm warning
Mexico: Chilitepec to Celestun
2 to 4 inches, locally up to 8 inches in the Mexican states of Campeche, Tabasco and southern Veracruz
1 to 3 feet above normal tidal levels along the immediate coast in the warning area
NORTHWESTERN PACIFIC OCEAN
Tropical storm Kulap / 17W
Warning 03 from JTWC for 2100 GMT
Position 23.8N 135.2E
Location 430 miles ESE of Kadena AB, Japan
Movement 335° (NNW) at 12 knots
Maximum winds 45 knots gusting to 55 knots
Winds of 34 knots or higher occur within 55 miles of the centre
Threatened landmasses Korea
Maximum significant wave height 14 feet
Next warning from JTWC at 0300 GMT
There is quite a disparity in forecast scenarios for this system, with one strand of thought taking the storm north towards Korea, and the other taking it west into China. JTWC is favouring the latter forecast.
Rob’s forecasts are professional, tight and very informative…great job!
Uploaded by robcenter1 on Sep 8, 2011
Tropical Storm Kulap continues to move North West towards the Ryuku islands, good news is it remains weak and completly exposed in the upper levels. Meanwhile Invest 91W and 92W bring the potentiol for further tropical development
Uploaded by dutchsinse on Sep 8, 2011
seen on intellicast tropical cloud cover view : http://www.intellicast.com/Local/WxMapFull.aspx
Also the 4.0 happened beneath the storm at the same time it shows as forming on intellicast… just a strange coincidence I suppose.
Watch the storm, as it may be upgraded to a “tropical storm” or even greater, hopefully it will die out in between Katia and Maria.
Also watch Nate.. tracks are now showing “north”.. they are changing these tracks hourly, so make sure to check often
|Posted by: JeffMasters, 1:32 PM GMT on June 24, 2011|
Every year extraordinary weather events rock the Earth. Records that have stood centuries are broken. Great floods, droughts, and storms affect millions of people, and truly exceptional weather events unprecedented in human history may occur. But the wild roller-coaster ride of incredible weather events during 2010, in my mind, makes that year the planet’s most extraordinary year for extreme weather since reliable global upper-air data began in the late 1940s. Never in my 30 years as a meteorologist have I witnessed a year like 2010–the astonishing number of weather disasters and unprecedented wild swings in Earth’s atmospheric circulation were like nothing I’ve seen. The pace of incredible extreme weather events in the U.S. over the past few months have kept me so busy that I’ve been unable to write-up a retrospective look at the weather events of 2010. But I’ve finally managed to finish, so fasten your seat belts for a tour through the top twenty most remarkable weather events of 2010. At the end, I’ll reflect on what the wild weather events of 2010 and 2011 imply for our future.
Earth’s hottest year on record
Unprecedented heat scorched the Earth’s surface in 2010, tying 2005 for the warmest year since accurate records began in the late 1800s. Temperatures in Earth’s lower atmosphere also tied for warmest year on record, according to independent satellite measurements. Earth’s 2010 record warmth was unusual because it occurred during the deepest solar energy minimum since satellite measurements of the sun began in the 1970s. Unofficially, nineteen nations (plus the the U.K.’s Ascension Island) set all-time extreme heat records in 2010. This includes Asia’s hottest reliably measured temperature of all-time, the remarkable 128.3°F (53.5°C) in Pakistan in May 2010. This measurement is also the hottest reliably recorded temperature anywhere on the planet except for in Death Valley, California. The countries that experienced all-time extreme highs in 2010 constituted over 20% of Earth’s land surface area.
Figure 1. Climate Central and Weather Underground put together this graphic showing the nineteen nations (plus one UK territory, Ascension Island) that set new extreme heat records in 2010.
Most extreme winter Arctic atmospheric circulation on record; “Snowmageddon” results
The atmospheric circulation in the Arctic took on its most extreme configuration in 145 years of record keeping during the winter of 2009 – 2010. The Arctic is normally dominated by low pressure in winter, and a “Polar Vortex” of counter-clockwise circulating winds develops surrounding the North Pole. However, during the winter of 2009 – 2010, high pressure replaced low pressure over the Arctic, and the Polar Vortex weakened and even reversed at times, with a clockwise flow of air replacing the usual counter-clockwise flow of air. This unusual flow pattern allowed cold air to spill southwards and be replaced by warm air moving poleward. Like leaving the refrigerator door ajar, the Arctic “refrigerator” warmed, and cold Arctic air spilled out into “living room” where people live. A natural climate pattern called the North Atlantic Oscillation (NAO), and its close cousin, the Arctic Oscillation (AO) were responsible. Both of these patterns experienced their strongest-on-record negative phase, when measured as the pressure difference between the Icelandic Low and Azores High.
The extreme Arctic circulation caused a bizarre upside-down winter over North America–Canada had its warmest and driest winter on record, forcing snow to be trucked in for the Winter Olympics in Vancouver, but the U.S. had its coldest winter in 25 years. A series of remarkable snow storms pounded the Eastern U.S., with the “Snowmageddon” blizzard dumping more than two feet of snow on Baltimore and Philadelphia. Western Europe also experienced unusually cold and snowy conditions, with the UK recording its 8th coldest January. A highly extreme negative phase of the NAO and AO returned again during November 2010, and lasted into January 2011. Exceptionally cold and snowy conditions hit much of Western Europe and the Eastern U.S. again in the winter of 2010 – 2011. During these two extreme winters, New York City recorded three of its top-ten snowstorms since 1869, and Philadelphia recorded four of its top-ten snowstorms since 1884. During December 2010, the extreme Arctic circulation over Greenland created the strongest ridge of high pressure ever recorded at middle levels of the atmosphere, anywhere on the globe (since accurate records began in 1948.) New research suggests that major losses of Arctic sea ice could cause the Arctic circulation to behave so strangely, but this work is still speculative.
Figure 2. Digging out in Maryland after “Snowmageddon”. Image credit: wunderphotographer chills.
Arctic sea ice: lowest volume on record, 3rd lowest extent
Sea ice in the Arctic reached its third lowest areal extent on record in September 2010. Compared to sea ice levels 30 years ago, 1/3 of the polar ice cap was missing–an area the size of the Mediterranean Sea. The Arctic has seen a steady loss of meters-thick, multi-year-old ice in recent years that has left thin, 1 – 2 year-old ice as the predominant ice type. As a result, sea ice volume in 2010 was the lowest on record. More than half of the polar icecap by volume–60%–was missing in September 2010, compared to the average from 1979 – 2010. All this melting allowed the Northwest Passage through the normally ice-choked waters of Canada to open up in 2010. The Northeast Passage along the coast of northern Russia also opened up, and this was the third consecutive year–and third time in recorded history–that both passages melted open. Two sailing expeditions–one Russian and one Norwegian–successfully navigated both the Northeast Passage and the Northwest Passage in 2010, the first time this feat has been accomplished. Mariners have been attempting to sail the Northwest Passage since 1497, and have failed to accomplish this feat without an icebreaker until the 2000s. In December 2010, Arctic sea ice fell to its lowest winter extent on record, the beginning of a 3-month streak of record lows. Canada’s Hudson Bay did not freeze over until mid-January of 2011, the latest freeze-over date in recorded history.
Figure 3. The Arctic’s minimum sea ice extent for 2010 was reached on September 21, and was the third lowest on record. Image credit: National Snow and Ice Data Center.
Excellent read with video’s, interactive maps and more, and it’s all continued here:
This highly informative website lists detailed, up-to-the-minute information on Earth changes relating to a wide variety of natural disasters and epidemics currently taking place around the world. This is definitely a website to bookmark if you want to track the ongoing earth changes!