Typhoon (Recon Force Book 4)

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These methods proved to be the cutting edge of tropical cyclone forecasting through the mid 20th century. Land-based surface observations remain invaluable as a source of real-time information at locations near the coastline and inland. Combined with ship observations and newspapers, they formed the total information network for hurricane detection until radiosondes were introduced in and reconnaissance aircraft began in Their rainfall reports show where significant rainfall is occurring, and can be an alert for possible flooding.

With the establishment of the ASOS network in the United States during the s, more locations are reporting around the clock than ever before. Since the s, academic researchers have begun to deploy mobile weather stations fortified to withstand hurricane-force winds. The National Hurricane Center uses the data to evaluate conditions at landfall and to verify forecasts. The idea of aircraft reconnaissance of tropical cyclones first was put forth by Captain W. Farnsworth of the Galveston Commercial Association in the early s. Before regular satellite coverage, this was a hit-or-miss affair.

Thereafter, aircraft flights into tropical systems became more targeted and precise. Nowadays, a C is used as a hurricane hunter by the Air Force, while the P-3 Orion is used by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration for research projects used to better understand tropical cyclones and improve hurricane forecasts. The era of the aerosonde began in , when the Australian Bureau of Meteorology flew an aerosonde into Tropical Cyclone Tiffany.

The first typhoon was penetrated by an aerosonde in as well. Unlike normal reconnaissance flights, the aerosonde stayed near the surface after a hour flight within the tropical cyclone. During World War II , radar technology was developed to detect aircraft. It soon became apparent that large areas became obscured when significant weather was in the area.

In , the National Weather Service established the United States ' first radar network to cover the coastline and act as first warning of an impending tropical cyclone. Upgraded in the s to use doppler technology, radar can provide rainfall estimates, wind estimates, possible locations of tornadoes within a system's spiral bands, as well as the center location of a tropical cyclone. The Dvorak technique was developed from early satellite images of tropical cyclones to determine real-time a tropical cyclone's strength from characteristics seen on satellite imagery.

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In most tropical cyclone basins, use of the satellite-based Dvorak technique is the primary method used to determine a tropical cyclone's maximum sustained winds. The extent of banding and difference in temperature between the eye and eyewall is used within the technique to assign a maximum sustained wind and pressure.

Cloud top temperatures are used in real-time to estimate rainfall rates within the cyclone. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Central dense overcast Development Eye. Warnings and watches Storm surge Preparedness Response Notable storms. Climatology and tracking.

Path of the Typhoon - Documentary about the Tropical Cyclone (2010)

Tropical cyclone naming. See also: Paleotempestology. Maps of the and Atlantic hurricane season, the two most active on the record. Note that no hurricane was detected on Mid-Atlantic in See also: Tropical cyclone forecasting. See also: Unmanned aerial vehicle and Insitu Aerosonde. Main article: Weather radar.

Tropical cyclones portal. Bibcode : Geo If Rocks Could Talk Retrieved on Cohen and Graham D. Seeking a hurricane signature in coral skeleton.

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Quaternary Research. Bibcode : QuRes.. LSU Professor looks for link between hurricanes and coastal fires: Evidence suggests risk for fire may be higher after catastrophic storms. Archived at the Wayback Machine Retrieved on Annals of the Association of American Geographers. Jarvinen, Charles J.

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Neumann, and Mary A. All these modifications were completed by mid, and for the first time the AWS operated an entire fleet of relatively modern aircraft equipped with state-of-the-art reconnaissance equipment. While still not an ideal reconnaissance platform, the WB was a workhorse and proved to be a relatively safe and reliable aircraft.

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While AWS Bs had flown over or penetrated hurricanes and typhoons at high altitudes in the mids, the first low level i. This flight determined that penetrating tropical storms at lower altitudes was a reasonably safe activity, and all future penetrations were conducted at similar levels. The mission was not without it's hazards, however. Between and , AWS suffered 8 major accidents with the B, resulting in the loss of 58 crewmen. While the B's "public" mission was that of weather reconnaissance, the "covert" mission, that of atmospheric sampling for radiation debris, was perhaps the more critical task.

Each aircraft was fitted with air sampling scoops, called "bug catchers" by the crews. The first sampling scoops were fitted beneath the wings; later they were installed below the aircraft fuselage; the final version, which was also carried over to the WB, saw the "bug catcher" mounted where the aft upper turret had been. These scoops had paper or cloth filters within, which collected particulate matter from the airstream passing through. Filters were changed at regular intervals throughout the mission, and were analyzed for radioactive debris on the ground after the flight.

The reverse track was flown the following day. It was known that the Russians were feverishly at work on their first atomic weapon, and it was imperative that we find out about it as soon as possible. On 3 Sep , after a routine return track from Yokota to Eielson, analysis of the filters revealed an inordinate amount of radiation. Detailed analysis proved that the debris that had been captured were from an atomic weapon that could only have been exploded by the Soviet Union.

Later that month, after much political wrangling, President Truman announced the event to the public. John Fuller wrote: "So vital was such intelligence that aerial nuclear sampling became a mission that carried more clout WBs soldiered on through the mids, providing critical data on tropical storms, nuclear tests, and many other routine but important reconnaissance tasks. But the airplanes were weary, and the handwriting was on the wall.

It was imperative that the WB be replaced. Although AWS expressed a desire for Cs to replace the aging B, Lockheed's amazing new airlifter was in much demand by every branch of the service. AWS still held a high priority with the Air Staff, but it simply wasn't possible to obtain brand new aircraft for a non-combat organization. Although it was intitially assumed that the B was merely a newer B, crews soon learned that it was quite a different airplane.

Conversion to the WB was a tragic comedy of miscalculations, maintenance nightmares, improper crew training, and ultimately, death. AWS operated the WB for 11 grueling years, suffering 13 accidents with the loss of 66 crewmen. John Fuller wrote: "The widow-maker WBD was the blackest page in the annals of weather reconnaissance. By that time, AWS was in possession of eleven of the long-coveted Cs. Between and the present day, forty-five WCs have been operated by the Air Force and Reserves, with the loss of only one aircraft and seven crew members. These aircraft will be the mainstay of the weather reconnaissance fleet for many years to come.

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Thor's Legions; Weather Support to the U. Air Force and Army, , by John F. Fuller; American Meteorological Society, Pole Vaulting by Col. John D. Sharp; privately published, Flying the Weather by Otha C. Spencer; The Country Studio, It was here that I met the love of my life, the incredible Lockheed C Hercules.

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I've been a HerkyNut ever since. While with the 54th I logged five typhoon penetrations, 30 fog seeding missions in Alaska, and supported the rain-making operations in Thailand. Reached the end of my tour on Guam in December , and as I had less than six months to go on my enlistment, was granted an "early-out". Returned home in January , eager to resume civilian life. Met the other love of my life, Carol Jean, in We married in , and last year celebrated 25 years of wedded bliss well, almost.

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