Front view of the National Hurricane Center
|Formed||1965; 56 years ago|
|Jurisdiction||United States government|
|Headquarters||University Park, Miami-Dade County, Florida, U.S.|
25°45′14.69″N 80°23′0.32″W / 25.7540806°N 80.3834222°WCoordinates: 25°45′14.69″N 80°23′0.32″W / 25.7540806°N 80.3834222°W
The National Hurricane Center (NHC) is the division of the United States NOAA/National Weather Service responsible for tracking and predicting tropical weather systems between the Prime Meridian and the 140th meridian west poleward to the 30th parallel north in the northeast Pacific Ocean and the 31st parallel north in the northern Atlantic Ocean. The agency, which is co-located with the Miami branch of the National Weather Service, is situated on the campus of Florida International University in University Park, Florida.
The NHCs Tropical Analysis and Forecast Branch (TAFB) routinely issues marine forecasts, in the form of graphics and high seas forecasts year round, with the Ocean Prediction Center having backup responsibility for this unit. The Technology and Science Branch (TSB) provides technical support for the center, which includes new infusions of technology from abroad. The Chief, Aerial Reconnaissance Coordination, All Hurricanes (CARCAH) unit tasks planes, for research and operational purposes, to tropical cyclones during the Atlantic hurricane season and significant weather events, including snow storms, during winter and spring. Research to improve operational forecasts is done through the Hurricane Forecast Improvement Project (HFIP) and Joint Hurricane Test Bed (JHT) initiatives.
During the Atlantic and northeast Pacific hurricane seasons, the Hurricane Specialists Unit (HSU) issues routine tropical weather outlooks for the northeast Pacific and northern Atlantic oceans. When tropical storm or hurricane conditions are expected within 48 hours, the center issues watches and warnings via the news media and National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) Weather Radio.
Although the NHC is an agency of the United States, the World Meteorological Organization has designated it as the Regional Specialized Meteorological Center for the North Atlantic and eastern Pacific, making it the clearinghouse for tropical cyclone forecasts and observations occurring in these areas. If the NHC loses power or becomes incapacitated, the Central Pacific Hurricane Center backs tropical cyclone advisories and tropical weather outlooks for the northeast Pacific Ocean while the Weather Prediction Center backs up tropical cyclone advisories and tropical weather outlooks for the North Atlantic Ocean.
The first hurricane warning service was set up in the 1870s from Cuba with the work of Father Benito Viñes. After his death, hurricane warning services were assumed by the United States Signal Corps and United States Weather Bureau over the next decade, first based in Jamaica in 1898 and Cuba in 1899 before shifting to Washington, D.C. in 1902.
The central office in Washington, which evolved into the National Meteorological Center and Weather Prediction Center (formerly known as the Hydrometeorological Prediction Center), assumed hurricane warning/advisory responsibility at that time. This responsibility passed to regional hurricane offices in 1935, and the concept of the Atlantic hurricane season was established to keep a vigilant lookout for tropical cyclones during certain times of the year. Hurricane advisories issued every six hours by the regional hurricane offices began at this time.
The Jacksonville hurricane warning office moved to Miami, Florida, in 1943. Tropical cyclone naming began for Atlantic tropical cyclones using the Joint Army/Navy Phonetic Alphabet by 1947. In 1950, the Miami Hurricane Warning Office began to prepare the annual hurricane season summary articles. In the 1953 Atlantic season, the United States Weather Bureau began naming storms which reach tropical storm intensity with human names.
The National Hurricane Research Project, begun in the 1950s, used aircraft to study tropical cyclones and carry out experiments on mature hurricanes through its Project Stormfury. On July 1, 1956, a National Hurricane Information Center was established in Miami, Florida, which became a warehouse for all hurricane-related information from one United States Weather Bureau office. The Miami Hurricane Warning Office (HWO) moved from Lindsey Hopkins Hotel to the Aviation Building 4 miles (6.4 km) to the northwest on July 1, 1958. Forecasts within the hurricane advisories were issued one day into the future in 1954 before being extended to two days into the future in 1961, three days into the future in 1964, and five days into the future in 2001. The Miami HWO moved to the campus of the University of Miami in 1964, and was referred to as the NHC in 1965. The Miami HWO tropical cyclone reports were done regularly and took on their modern format in 1964.
As the National Hurricane Center
|Edward Rappaport[Note 1]||2007–2008|||
|Edward Rappaport[Note 1]||2017–2018|||
|Kenneth Graham||2018 – Present|||
Beginning in 1973, the National Meteorological Center duties (renamed the Hydrometeorological Prediction Center; renamed for a second time in 2013) gained advisory responsibility for tracking and publicizing inland tropical depressions. The World Meteorological Organization assumed control of the Atlantic hurricane naming list in 1977. In 1978, the NHCs offices moved off the campus of the University of Miami across U.S. Highway 1 to the IRE Financial Building. Male names were added into the hurricane list beginning in the 1979 season. The hurricane warning offices remained active past 1983.
In 1984, the NHC was separated from the Miami Weather Service Forecast Office, which meant the meteorologist in charge at Miami was no longer in a supervisory position over the hurricane center director. By 1988, the NHC gained responsibility for eastern Pacific tropical cyclones as the former Eastern Pacific Hurricane Center in San Francisco was decommissioned. In 1992, Hurricane Andrew blew the WSR-57 weather radar and the anemometer off the roof of NHCs/the Miami State Weather Forecast offices. The radar was replaced with a WSR-88D NEXRAD system in April 1993 installed near Metro Zoo, near where Hurricane Andrew made landfall.
In 1995, the NHC moved into a new hurricane-resistant facility on the campus of Florida International University, capable of withstanding 130 mph (210 km/h) winds. Its name was changed to the Tropical Prediction Center in 1995. After the name change to TPC, the Hurricane Specialists were grouped as a separate NHC unit under the Tropical Prediction Center, separating themselves from the Tropical Analysis and Forecast Branch. On October 1, 2010, the Tropical Prediction Center was renamed the NHC, and the group formerly known as the NHC became known as the Hurricane Specialists Unit (HSU).
Tropical cyclone forecasting uses statistical methods based on tropical cyclone climatology, as well as methods of numerical weather prediction where computers use mathematical equations of motion to determine their movement. The World Meteorological Organization continues to create and maintain the annual hurricane naming lists. Naming lists use a six-year rotation, with the deadliest or most infamous storm names retired from the rotation. The current acting director of the National Hurricane Center is Edward Rappaport following the retirement of Richard Knabb on May 15, 2017. Rappaport was succeeded by Kenneth Graham on April 1, 2018.
For the fiscal year of 2008, the budget for the NHC was $6.8 million. The NHC staff has 66 members including 12 managers. The NHC is one of nine national centers which compose the National Centers for Environmental Prediction (NCEP).
Hurricane Specialists Unit
Known as the NHC from 1995 through 2010, the hurricane specialists within the hurricane specialists unit (HSU) are the chief meteorologists that predict the actions of tropical storms. The specialists work rotating eight-hour shifts from May through November, monitoring weather patterns in the Atlantic and Eastern Pacific oceans. Whenever a tropical or subtropical cyclone forms, they issue advisories every six hours until the storm is over. Public advisories are issued more often when the storm expected to be of tropical storm or hurricane intensity threatens land. The specialists coordinate with officials in each country likely to be affected. They forecast and recommend watches and warnings.
During the hurricane season, the HSU routinely issues their Tropical Weather Outlook product, which identifies areas of concern within the tropics which could develop into tropical cyclones. If systems occur outside the defined hurricane season, the HSU issues special Tropical Weather Outlooks. Backup responsibility for their northeast Pacific area resides at the Central Pacific Hurricane Center (CPHC), and vice versa if CPHC were to have communication issues. North Atlantic responsibilities are backed up by the Weather Prediction Center (WPC). Routine coordination occurs at 1700 UTC each day between the Weather Prediction Center and National Hurricane Center to identify systems for the pressure maps three to seven days into the future within the tropics, and points for existing tropical cyclones six to seven days into the future. Outside of the hurricane season, the specialists concentrate on public education efforts. On April 30, 2020, senior hurricane specialist Lixion Avila retired after working at the NHC since 1987.
|Hurricane Specialists Unit|
|Michael Brennan, Ph.D.||Jack Beven, Ph.D.||Daniel Brown||Richard Pasch, Ph.D.||Stacy Stewart||John Cangialosi|
|Eric Blake||Robbie Berg||Andrew Latto||Dave Roberts||Philippe Papin||Vacant|
Tropical Analysis and Forecast Branch
The Tropical Analysis and Forecast Branch (TAFB, formerly the Tropical Satellite Analysis and Forecast unit and the Tropical Analysis Center) is a part of the National Hurricane Center and was created in 1967. The TAFB is responsible for high seas analyses and forecasts for tropical portions of the Atlantic and Pacific between the Prime Meridian and the 140th meridian west poleward to the 30th parallel north in the northeast Pacific Ocean and the 31st parallel north in the northern Atlantic Ocean. Unlike the Hurricane Specialists Unit (HSU), TAFB is staffed full-time around the year. Other responsibilities of the TAFB include satellite-derived tropical cyclone position and intensity estimates, WSR-88D radar fixes for tropical cyclones, tropical cyclone forecast support, media support, and general operational support. The Ocean Prediction Center backs up TAFB in the event of a communications outage, and vice versa.
|Tropical Analysis and Forecast Branch|
|Christopher Landsea||Eric Christenen||Andrew Levine||Jeffrey Lewitsky||Scott Stripling||Stephen Konarik||Jorge Aguirre-Echevarria||Carl McElroy|
|Dan Mundell||Gladys Rubio||Nelsie Ramos||Brad Reinhart||Mike Formosa||Mike Tichacek||Evelyn Rivera-Acevedo||Amanda Reinhart|
|Andrew Hagen||Maria Torres||Cassandra Mora||Aidan Mahoney|
Technology and Science Branch
The Technology & Science Branch (TSB) develops and transitions new tools and techniques into operations for tropical weather prediction in conjunction with other government and academic entities. TSB created and continues development of the Automated Tropical Cyclone Forecasting (ATCF) system, used to incorporate various data and model outputs, create and update HURDAT, and to generate tropical cyclone forecasts. The TSB provides support for NHC computer and communications systems including its website. TSB maintains a number of statistical and dynamical models used in predicting both tropical cyclone behavior and associated weather conditions. The Storm Surge Unit, which develops and maintains software to forecast the storm surge of tropical cyclones, is part of this branch. The Techniques Development and Applications Unit (TDAU) is part of TSB.
The Chief, Aerial Reconnaissance Coordination, All Hurricanes (CARCAH) is a subunit of the 53d Weather Reconnaissance Squadron (Hurricane Hunters). CARCAHs mission is to provide a point-of-contact and to coordinate all tropical cyclone operational reconnaissance requirements at NHC and the Central Pacific Hurricane Center for the North Atlantic, Caribbean, Gulf of Mexico, and the North Pacific basin east of the International Date Line in accordance with the National Hurricane Operations Plan (NHOP). During the winter, CARCAH coordinates the Atlantic and Pacific winter storm requirements in support of the National Winter Storms Operations Plan (NWSOP). Missions are flown in advance of the high-impact weather events forecast to affect the U.S., such as heavy snowfall, and at times when there is significant uncertainty within/between numerical weather prediction output.
The Hurricane Liaison Team (HLT) supports hurricane response through information exchange between the NHC, the National Weather Service (NOAA/NWS), and the emergency management community. The HLT is composed of federal, state, and local emergency managers, as well as NWS meteorologists and hydrologists, who maintain open lines of communication about the progress and threat level of the storm with appropriate Federal, state, and local officials. The team establishes and facilitates video and/or teleconferences with the NHC, FEMA and other Federal agencies, state Emergency Operations Centers (EOCs), Weather Prediction Center (WPC), Storm Prediction Center (SPC), and River Forecast Centers (RFCs). During significant landfalling hurricanes, the President of the United States as well as affected city mayors and state governors join the daily briefing call, which occurs at noon Eastern Daylight Time.
As part of their annual tropical cyclone activity, the agency issues a tropical cyclone report on every tropical cyclone in the Atlantic and Eastern Pacific Ocean basins, which are available since 1958 and 1988, respectively. The report summarizes the synoptic history, meteorological statistics, casualties and damages, and the post-analysis best track of a storm. The reports were formally known as Preliminary Reports up until 1999. The agency maintains archives and climatological statistics on Atlantic and Pacific hurricane history, including annual reports on every tropical cyclone, a complete set of tropical cyclone advisories, digitized copies of related materials on older storms, season summaries published as the Monthly Weather Review, and HURDAT, which is the official tropical cyclone database.
Programs are dedicated to improving the accuracy of tropical cyclone forecasts from the center. The Joint Hurricane Testbed (JHT) is a joint operation between the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) and United States Weather Research Program to speed up the transfer of tropical cyclone-related research into forecast operations. Since 2001, with its annual budget of between $1.0 and $1.5 million, the JHT has funded 62 initiatives, with most of them being implemented operationally. The projects have had varied success, ranging from minor to significant advances in the way the NHC operates. The Hurricane Forecast Improvement Programs (HFIP) five-year goal is to lead to a 20 percent improvement within the numerical weather prediction models provided by the National Centers for Environmental Prediction to NHC by 2015 and a 50 percent improvement within tropical cyclone track forecasting and intensity guidance by 2020.
- Bureau of Meteorology (Australia)
- Canadian Hurricane Centre
- Central Pacific Hurricane Center
- India Meteorological Department
- Japan Meteorological Agency
- Joint Typhoon Warning Center
- Fiji Meteorological Service
- Réunion Meteorological Centre (CMRS Saint-Denis) (La Réunion) in French (French: Météo-France: Centre météorologique régional spécialisé cyclones de La Réunion)
- Meteorological Service of New Zealand Limited
- Tropical Cyclone Warning Centre (TCWC Jakarta) (Indonesia) (Indonesian: Badan Meteorologi, Klimatologi, dan Geofisika: Pusat Peringatan Dini Siklon Tropis)
- ^ NHC Visitor Information. National Hurricane Center. Retrieved on July 10, 2015. The National Hurricane Center is co-located with the Miami National Weather Service Forecast Office on the main campus of Florida International University at 11691 S.W. 17th Street, Miami, Florida. This location is about 12 miles west of downtown Miami and 8 miles southwest of Miami International Airport.
- ^ 2010 CENSUS – CENSUS BLOCK MAP: University Park CDP, FL (Archive). U.S. Census Bureau. Retrieved on July 10, 2015.
- ^ R. H. Simpson (September 1998). Stepping Stones in the Evolution of a National Hurricane Policy. Weather and Forecasting. 13 (3): 617–620. Bibcode:1998WtFor..13..617S. doi:10.1175/1520-0434(1998)013<0617:SSITEO>2.0.CO;2.
- ^ Staff (June 1959). WB Hurricane Forecasting Service (PDF). Weather Bureau Topics. United States Weather Bureau: 102–104. Retrieved April 22, 2012.
- ^ Staff (September 22, 1939). Hurricane Warnings of the U. S. Weather Bureau. Science. 90 (2334): 266. doi:10.1126/science.90.2334.266-a. Retrieved April 19, 2012.
- ^ David M. Roth (January 13, 2010). Louisiana Hurricane History (PDF). National Weather Service Southern Region Headquarters. p. 36. Archived from the original (PDF) on November 1, 2011. Retrieved January 25, 2011.
- ^ Grady Norton (January 1951). Hurricanes of the 1950 Season (PDF). Monthly Weather Review. 79 (1): 8. Bibcode:1951MWRv...79....8N. doi:10.1175/1520-0493-79.1.8. Archived from the original (PDF) on January 26, 2014. Retrieved April 23, 2012.
- ^ Gary Padgett (1999). Monthly Global Tropical Cyclone Summary July 2007. Australian Severe Weather. Archived from the original on October 7, 2010. Retrieved October 7, 2010.
- ^ Hurricane Research Division (2004). Hurricane Research Division History. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Retrieved April 19, 2012.
- ^ Staff (December 1956). Hurricane Warning Service Activities. Weather Bureau Topics. Retrieved on 2012-04-21.
- ^ Staff (August 1958). Miami Hurricane Warning Center Moved (PDF). Weather Bureau Topics. United States Weather Bureau: 144. Retrieved April 21, 2012.
- ^ James Franklin (March 1, 2012). National Hurricane Center Forecast Verification. National Hurricane Center. p. 2. Retrieved April 19, 2012.
- ^ Hurricane Research Division (2004). The STORMFURY Era. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Archived from the original on May 11, 2012. Retrieved April 19, 2012.
- ^ Staff (January–February 1965). Miami Center Opens (PDF). Weather Bureau Topics: 14–15. Retrieved April 23, 2012.
- ^ National Hurricane Center (December 17, 2002). Storm Wallet Archive. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Retrieved April 23, 2012.
- ^ a b Robert C. Sheets (June 1990). The National Hurricane Center – Past, Present, and Future. Weather and Forecasting. 5 (2): 196. Bibcode:1990WtFor...5..185S. doi:10.1175/1520-0434(1990)005<0185:tnhcpa>2.0.co;2.
- ^ Robert Simpson (1963). The Disaster Potential Scale. Weatherwise. 27: 169–180.
- ^ Neil Frank Takes Post in Houston. Gainesville Sun. Associated Press. February 21, 1987. p. 11A. Retrieved September 9, 2012.
- ^ Jessie-Lynne Kerr (May 22, 2002). Storms expert exhorts hurricane preparation. The Florida Times-Union. Retrieved September 9, 2012.
- ^ Hurricane Center Boss Steps Down From Job. Sarasota Herald-Tribune. Associated Press. August 30, 1997. p. 5B.
- ^ University of North Carolina-Wilmington (February 16, 2000). Jerry Jarrell to Deliver Keynote Address at UNCW Hurricane Preparedness Conference. Archived from the original on December 15, 2012. Retrieved September 9, 2012.
- ^ a b c Ken Kaye (January 12, 2012). National Hurricane Center hunting for a new director. Retrieved September 9, 2012.
- ^ Commerce Secretary and NOAA Administrator announce new National Hurricane Center Director Bill Proenza to Succeed Max Mayfield. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. December 6, 2006. Retrieved December 6, 2006.
- ^ Weather Channel Expert to Lead National Hurricane Center. The Weather Channel. May 18, 2012. Retrieved May 18, 2012.
- ^ a b c Linda Robertson (March 21, 2017). Hurricane centers director leaving after five seasons of storm predictions. Miami Herald. Retrieved May 7, 2017.
- ^ a b Jenny Staletovich (March 22, 2018). National Hurricane Center gets new chief just in time for upcoming season. Miami Herald. Retrieved March 29, 2018.
- ^ A Brief History of the Weather Prediction Center International Desks. Weather Prediction Center. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Retrieved November 17, 2013.
- ^ Gary Padgett (2008). Monthly Tropical Cyclone Summary: October 2007 First Installment. Australian Severe Weather. Retrieved April 23, 2012.
- ^ Hurricane Research Division (2004). The Orion P3s. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Retrieved April 19, 2012.
- ^ Colin J. McAdie; Christopher W. Landsea; Charles J. Neumann; Joan E. David; Eric S. Blake; Gregory R. Hammer (August 20, 2009). Tropical Cyclones of the North Atlantic Ocean, 1851 – 2006 (PDF) (Sixth ed.). National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. p. 18. Retrieved July 7, 2010.
- ^ William J. Kotsch (1983). Weather For the Mariner. Naval Institute Press. pp. 18–19. ISBN 9780870217562. Retrieved April 29, 2012.
- ^ Rusty Pfost (May 30, 2010). History of National Weather Service Forecast Office Miami, Florida. National Weather Service Southern Region. Retrieved April 23, 2012.
- ^ Harold P. Gerrish & Max Mayfield (October 1989). Eastern North Pacific Tropical Cyclones of 1988. Monthly Weather Review. 117 (10): 2266. Bibcode:1989MWRv..117.2266G. doi:10.1175/1520-0493(1989)117<2266:ENPTCO>2.0.CO;2.
- ^ Edward Rappaport (December 10, 1993). Hurricane Andrew Preliminary Report. National Hurricane Center. Retrieved April 6, 2011.
- ^ Rusty Pfost (May 30, 2010). History of National Weather Service Forecast Office Miami, Florida. National Weather Service Southern Region Headquarters. Retrieved May 3, 2012.
- ^ American Meteorological Society (November 2002). Chapter News November 2002. Archived 2008-05-03 at the Wayback Machine American Meteorological Society. Retrieved on 2012-04-23
- ^ a b Colin J. McAdie & Miles B. Lawrence (May 2000). Improvements in Tropical Cyclone Track Forecasting in the Atlantic Basin, 1970–98 (PDF). Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society. 81 (5): 989. Bibcode:2000BAMS...81..989M. doi:10.1175/1520-0477(2000)081<0989:IITCTF>2.3.CO;2.
- ^ John Kuhn (October 1, 2010). Service Change Notice 10–41. National Weather Service Headquarters. Retrieved April 23, 2012.
- ^ a b National Hurricane Center (June 5, 2012). National Hurricane Center Staff. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Retrieved June 13, 2012.
- ^ James Franklin (April 20, 2010). National Hurricane Center Forecast Verification. National Hurricane Center. p. 6. Retrieved January 2, 2011.
- ^ a b c Edward N. Rappaport; James L. Franklin; Lixion A. Avila; Stephen R. Baig; John L. Beven II; Eric S. Blake; Christopher A. Burr; Jiann-Gwo Jiing; Christopher A. Juckins; Richard D. Knabb; Christopher W. Landsea; Michelle Mainelli; Max Mayfield; Colin J. McAdie; Richard J. Pasch; Christopher Sisko; Stacy R. Steward; Ahsha N. Tribble (April 2009). Advances and Challenges at the National Hurricane Center. Weather and Forecasting. 24 (2): 395–419. Bibcode:2009WtFor..24..395R. CiteSeerX 10.1.1.207.4667. doi:10.1175/2008WAF2222128.1.
- ^ National Hurricane Center (April 16, 2012). Tropical Cyclone Names. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Archived from the original on February 9, 2006. Retrieved November 10, 2012.
- ^ National Centers for Environmental Prediction (August 28, 2012). National Centers for Environmental Prediction main webpage. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Retrieved October 8, 2012.
- ^ National Hurricane Center (September 27, 2011). NHC Text Product Descriptions. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Retrieved November 23, 2011.
- ^ a b c d National Hurricane Center (October 6, 2011). About the National Hurricane Center. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Retrieved April 20, 2012.
- ^ National Hurricane Center (2011). Atlantic Graphical Tropical Weather Outlook. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Retrieved July 9, 2011.
- ^ University of Hawaii Manoa (August 1, 2011). CSP Pacific Island Operational Coastal Inundation Modeling Guidance Workshop Workshop Summary and Action Items (PDF). University of Hawaii Sea Grant. Archived from the original (PDF) on October 24, 2011. Retrieved September 26, 2012.
- ^ Scott Kiser (June 7, 2002). National Weather Service Instruction 10-602 June 7, 2002 Operations and Services Tropical Cyclone Weather Services Program, NWSPD 10-6 Coordination, Backup, and Emergency Operations (PDF). National Weather Service Headquarters. p. 4. Retrieved September 26, 2012.
- ^ United States Department of Commerce (2006). Service Assessment: Hurricane Katrina, August 23–31, 2005. Archived 2006-07-23 at the Wayback Machine Retrieved on 2008-09-03.
- ^ Tropical Prediction Center (2007-07-03). The National Hurricane Center: Max Mayfield, Director Ed Rappaport, Deputy Director. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Retrieved on 2012-04-23.
- ^ Dr. Lixion Avila. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. April 30, 2020. Retrieved April 30, 2020.
- ^ Staff (July 1967). Tropical Analysis Center (PDF). ESSA World. Environmental Science Services Administration: 15.
- ^ North American Surface Analysis. National Center for Environmental Prediction. October 12, 2011. Retrieved September 9, 2012.
- ^ Tropical Analysis and Forecast Branch
- ^ Ocean Prediction Center (August 18, 2011). Vision and Mission Statement. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Archived from the original on September 24, 2012. Retrieved September 26, 2012.
- ^ National Hurricane Center (April 3, 2012). Technology & Science Branch. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Retrieved April 20, 2012.
- ^ National Hurricane Operations Plan 2012 Archived 2012-08-25 at the Wayback Machine, Appendix F.
- ^ George W. Bush White House Archives (February 2006). The Federal Response to Hurricane Katrina: Lessons Learned (PDF). National Archives and Records Administration. pp. 21–32. Retrieved September 26, 2012.
- ^ NOAA Coastal Services Center. Historical Hurricane Tracks. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Archived from the original on October 28, 2008. Retrieved November 3, 2008.
- ^ National Hurricane Center (2008). 2008 Atlantic hurricane season. NOAA. Retrieved November 19, 2008.
- ^ National Hurricane Center staff (May 10, 2011). NHC Archive of Hurricane Seasons. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Retrieved July 3, 2011.
- ^ Rappaport, Edward N., Jiann-Gwo Jiing, Christopher W. Landsea, Shirley T. Murillo, and James L. Franklin (March 2012). The Joint Hurricane Test Bed: Its First Decade of Tropical Cyclone Research-To-Operations Activities Reviewed (PDF). Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society. 93 (3): 371–373. Bibcode:2012BAMS...93..371R. CiteSeerX 10.1.1.308.5450. doi:10.1175/bams-d-11-00037.1. Retrieved October 8, 2012.CS1 maint: multiple names: authors list (link)
- ^ Toepfer, Frederick, Robert Gall, Frank Marks, and Edward Rappaport (December 13, 2010). National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration Hurricane Forecast Improvement Program Five-Year Strategic Plan (PDF). Hurricane Forecast Improvement Program. Retrieved October 8, 2012.CS1 maint: multiple names: authors list (link)
Find us at the office
Gieser- Madigan street no. 4, 89728 Tokyo, Japan
Give us a ring
+96 551 917 434
Mon - Fri, 10:00-17:00