Why do we need to be so excited about Hurricane Harvey?

Why do we need to be so excited about Hurricane Harvey?

The storm that has killed at least nine people and destroyed at least 40 homes is the first to hit Texas since the deadly hurricane Katrina in 2005.

But as the National Weather Service said it will get a lot worse before it gets better.

Here are some things to know about Hurricane Houston.1.

How does Hurricane Harvey compare to Hurricane Katrina?

Hurricane Katrina killed more than 11,000 people in 2005, and the storm’s winds and flooding devastated much of Texas.

At the time, Texas Gov.

Rick Perry, the state’s Republican Party chairman, said the “hurricane was just a blip on the radar screen.”2.

Where did Hurricane Harvey land?

Hurricanes are formed when warm water and cold air mix together, creating strong winds.

This creates a funnel cloud over the surface of the earth, or a low-pressure ridge, over the upper atmosphere.

In this case, the low-level ridge is moving west, towards the Gulf of Mexico, as it moves away from the equator.

The cold front is then moving west again, towards Mexico.

The funnel cloud is a feature in hurricanes, and is the primary feature of a tropical cyclone, which is a category of hurricane with winds of up to 140 mph (260 kph).3.

What is a tropical storm?

A tropical storm is a hurricane that has a Category 1 or higher intensity, with sustained winds of 100 mph (160 kph) or more.

Tropical storms are classified as Category 1 when they are rated at winds of 140 mph or more or at least 60 mph (100 kph), according to the National Hurricane Center.

Tropical storm conditions are defined as conditions that could cause life-threatening flooding, storm surge, heavy rain, and damaging winds.4.

Where does the storm originate?

A hurricane moves from one area to another, creating a circulation that can affect the land.

Hurricane Harvey has now moved east to the Gulf Coast and will be headed north for the rest of the day.5.

What does Hurricane Katrina do?

Hurricanore Katrina was one of the most powerful hurricanes to hit the U.S. in recorded history, making landfall as a Category 4 hurricane.

It was followed by Hurricane Andrew in 2004, which caused $3 billion in damage and caused a major storm surge in New Orleans.

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