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typhoon francisco 2013


A simulated 3-D cutaway view of super typhoon Francisco on Oct. 18 using data from TRMM's Precipitation Radar instrument. This is a TRMM 3-D flyby animation over tropical storm Francisco on Oct. 24 that shows cloud heights and rainfall.

a rainfall analysis that used data from TRMM's Microwave Imager (TMI) and Precipitation Radar (PR) instruments was overlaid on an enhanced infrared image from TRMM's Visible and InfraRed Scanner (VIRS). © Copyright TWC Product and Technology LLC 2014, 2020. On Oct. 25 at 1500 UTC/11 a.m. EDT, Tropical Storm Francisco had maximum sustained winds near 45 knots/51.7 mph/83.3 kph. The MODIS image clearly showed Francisco's eye, indicating its strength and organization. Lekima was the fourth super typhoon in the western Pacific this year with wind speeds estimated to be over 130 knots/~150 mph.

At NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center in Greenbelt, Md. NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center, Oct. 24, 2013 - NASA Sees Rainfall in Tropical Storm Francisco [image-230][image-246]. Francisco’s top sustained winds early Monday local time were about 60 mph, according to the U.S. Joint Typhoon Warning Center (JTWC).

The Moderate Resolution Imaging Spectroradiometer on NASA’s Aqua satellite acquired this image of …  Published Date NASA's Aqua satellite captured this image of Typhoon Francisco on Oct. 17 at 04:05 UTC in the Pacific Ocean as it started turning to the northwest after passing Guam.

The MODIS instrument captured this image of Tropical Storm Francisco spreading clouds over the big island of Japan on Oct. 25 at 01:45 UTC. In the image, the western side of Typhoon Lekima was visible.

Francisco was moving to the east-northeast at 17 knots/19.5 mph/31.4 kph. Published October 17, 2013 On Oct. 22 at 04:30 UTC/12:30 a.m. EDT, NASA's Aqua satellite captured a stunning visible image of Typhoon Francisco approaching Japan that showed a large storm with a tightly wound center and small eye. Text credit:  Hal Pierce/Rob Gutro On Oct. 22 at 0933 UTC/5:33 a.m. EDT NASA's Tropical Rainfall Measuring Mission or TRMM satellite passed over Francisco. Francisco is somewhat close to Super-typhoon Lekima, also in the northwestern Pacific Ocean.

65 MB - GeoTIFF, Data acquired October 17, 2013 Francisco was centered near 26.9 north and 130.8 east, about 134 nautical miles east of Kadena Air Base, Okinawa, Japan.

Lekima was located southeast of Tropical Storm Francisco over the open waters of the Pacific.

The Moderate Resolution Imaging Spectroradiometer or MODIS instrument that flies aboard both Terra and Aqua captured visible and infrared data of the storm. On Oct. 22, 2013 Typhoon Francisco was already affecting the southern islands Japan when the TRMM satellite had a good view of its rainfall and cloud heights.

The JTWC predicts that Typhoon Francisco will weaken to a category one typhoon as it nears southern Japan on Oct. 24. There is no tracking data for this storm. Francisco is expected to continue moving to the northwest toward the big island of Japan.

SSAI/ NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center, Oct. 23, 2013 - NASA Sees Heavy Rain in Typhoon Francisco, Now Affecting Southern Japanese Islands [image-184] [image-200][image-216], On Oct. 22, 2013 Typhoon Francisco was already affecting the southern islands Japan when the TRMM satellite had a good view of its rainfall and cloud heights.Â. Typhoon Francisco. NASA's Aqua, Terra and TRMM satellites captured infrared, visible and rainfall data on the super typhoon. The tallest thunderstorm towers, reaching to heights of about 12km/~7.4 miles, were measured by TRMM PR in a band of storms also at a great distance from the center of the typhoon. Francisco was moving to the northeast at 7 knots/8 mph/12.9 kph and away from the island. Typhoon Francisco This MetOp-B image, acquired at 00:43 on 22 October 2013, shows Typhoon Francisco over the Pacific Ocean. On Oct. 22, Japan's southern islands were all under advisory status for high waves and/or gale force winds. Caption by Adam Voiland. Rain was falling at a rate of over 130mm/~5.2 inches per hour in the powerful storms in Lekima's outer eye wall.

Text credit:  Rob Gutro The Moderate Resolution Imaging Spectroradiometer instrument aboard NASA's Aqua satellite captured an image of Typhoon Francisco on Oct. 17 at 04:05 UTC in the Pacific Ocean as it started turning to the northwest after passing the eastern side Guam. Maximum winds are still forecast to be in the 30 to 40 mph range with gusts to 60 mph.

Satellite imagery indicated that the eye is about 10 nautical miles/11.5 miles/18.5 km wide.Â. It was centered about 350 nautical miles east-southeast of Kadena Air Base, Okinawa, Japan, near 23.2 north and 133.1 east. Francisco was centered near 30.4 north and 136.1 east, about 416 nautical miles southwest of Yokosuka, Japan. The Joint Typhoon Warning Center classifies a "super-typhoon" when typhoons that reach maximum sustained 1-minute surface winds of at least 130 knots/150 mph. Weather Disasters Since 1980, Deadliest Late Season Atlantic Tropical Cyclones, Hunting Hugo: The Hurricane Hunters' Wildest Ride, The hurricane/typhoon hunter missions that never returned to base, A new world record wind gust: 253 mph in Australia's Tropical Cyclone Olivia, Modiki El Niños and Atlantic hurricane activity. 1 of 6 The remains of a house is surrounded by floods in Pola town on the island of Mindoro, central Philippines, Monday, Oct. 26, 2020. Satellite imagery shows that the most convection is occurring over the northwest and that cold air has been affecting the system with the presence of stratocumulus clouds in that quadrant.

Forecasters at the Joint Typhoon Warning Center expect Francisco to approach Japan by Oct. 23. Those islands are under warnings and facing high waves, gale-force winds, storm surge and heavy rainfall. As seen by the AVHRR instrument, Typhoon Francisco was moving north west at the time of this image and is forecast to change direction to the east and toward Japan later in the week. At NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center in Greenbelt, Md. Francisco is forecast to intensify into a super typhoon. On Oct. 24 at 1500 UTC/11 a.m. EDT, Francisco's maximum sustained winds were near 60 knots/69 mph/111 kph. Francisco now had a very large area in the center of the storm that was rain free. This 3-D image of Tropical Storm Francisco on Oct. 24, 2013 shows the heaviest rainfall rates and highest clouds in red. On Oct. 23, as Typhoon Francisco moved closer to Japan's southern islands, the Daito islands and islands of Okinawa (including Kadena Air Base) and Amami-Oshima were all receiving rainfall, gusty winds and strong surf.

The image showed rain was falling at a rate of over 113 mm/~4.5 inches per hour in powerful storms within Francisco's distinct eye wall.

An analysis derived from TRMM's Microwave Imager (TMI) and Precipitation Radar (PR) instruments was overlaid on an enhanced infrared image from TRMM's Visible and InfraRed Scanner (VIRS).

Francisco is expected to continue on a northeast track paralleling eastern Japan, but staying out to sea. the data TRMM gathered was used to create imagery of the storm. The MODIS instrument or Moderate Resolution Imaging Spectroradiometer captured an image of Tropical Storm Francisco spreading clouds over the big island of Japan on Oct. 25 at 01:45 UTC. Francisco is kicking up wave heights of 43 feet/13.1 meters in the Northwestern Pacific Ocean as it nears Kadena Air Base and Amami Oshima. The MODIS instrument aboard NASA's Terra satellite captured this image of Super Typhoon Francisco in the Pacific Ocean that clearly showed its eye on Oct. 20 at 0130 UTC. On Oct. 17 and 18 (local time), a Tropical Storm Warning was in effect for Guam.  The National Weather Service bulletin on Oct. 17 at 3 p.m. EDT noted: as Typhoon Francisco (26w) passes...sustained tropical storm force winds are expected. TRMM data showed a difference between Lekima and Francisco. Typhoon Francisco in the Pacific as captured by the AVHRR instrument onboard EUMETSAT's Metop-B satellite (00:43 UTC 22/10/13) Copyright: 2013 EUMETSAT SSAI / NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center, October 17, 2013 - NASA Sees Typhoon Francisco Headed to the Other Side of Guam  [image-51]. Several of NASA's fleet of Earth-observing satellites have been gathering data on Typhoon Francisco as it moves toward Japan. Francisco's center is expected to remain east of the big Island of Japan.

Tropical Storm Francisco came into the view of the Tropical Rainfall Measuring Mission or TRMM satellite at 0919 UTC/5:19 a.m. EDT.

Francisco was moving to the west-northwest, and is expected to turn to the northeast in the next day. The Joint Typhoon Warning Center is expecting Francisco to continue transitioning to an extra-tropical storm and cold-core low pressure area, while moving in a northeasterly direction over the next couple of days. 720 x 540 Looking back at Hurricane Gustav's record 211 mph wind gust, Global warming and the frequency of intense Atlantic hurricanes: model results. 6 MB - JPEG, Data acquired October 17, 2013 NASA and the Japan Space Agency's Tropical Rainfall Measuring Mission satellite called TRMM satellite flew above the western Pacific Ocean and caught a good view of Francisco when it was a super-typhoon on Oct. 20, 2013 at 0947 UTC/5:47 a.m. EDT.

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