2005 significant U.S. hurricane strikes


2005 significant U.S. hurricane strikes

Item Information

Title:
2005 significant U.S. hurricane strikes
Title (alt.):
Significant U.S. hurricane strikes
Description:
Regions and Seasons: Hurricane data collection has advanced greatly since the early 19th century, as evidenced by the development of reconnaissance aircraft, radar, satellites, and classification systems. The Saffir-Simpson Hurricane Wind Scale was created in the 1970s to categorize hurricane intensity, and has proven to be an important tool for warning the public of potential hurricane damage. The five hurricanes featured here are depicted using two types of satellite imagery, and are categorized according to the Saffir-Simpson scale. One set of images shows the rotating clouds of the hurricane, with the distinct "eye" in the center, while the other illustrates cloud top temperature, with warm blue and cold maroon.
Creator:
National Climatic Data Center (U.S.)
Cartographer:
National Climatic Data Center (U.S.)
Creator:
United States. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration
Name on Item:
NOAA'S National Climatic Data Center
Date:
[2005]
Format:
Posters
Location:
Boston Public Library
Norman B. Leventhal Map Center
Collection (local):
Norman B. Leventhal Map Center Collection
Subjects:
Hurricanes--United States--Maps
United States--Maps
Places:
United States
Extent:
1 sheet : color, plastic-treated ; 49 x 55 cm
Terms of Use:
No known copyright restrictions.
No known restrictions on use.
Publisher:
[Asheville, N.C.] : NOAA'S National Climatic Data Center
Scale:
Scale not given
Language:
English
Notes:
10 remote-sensing images and 1 map showing hurricanes in the United States in 2005. Includes text, chart and illustrations.
Notes (date):
This date is inferred.
Notes (exhibitions):
Exhibited: "Regions and Seasons: Mapping Climate through History" organized by the Norman B. Leventhal Map Center at the Boston Public Library, 2017.
Identifier:
06_01_015945
Call #:
G3701.C86 2005 .N38
Barcode:
39999085943205