Hurricanes are low pressure systems.
Hurricanes are low pressure storms.
Hurricanes are intense low pressure systems.
No. Hurricanes are intense low pressure systems.
Yes. Tornadoes and hurricanes are both areas of low pressure.
The air pressure should be low for hurricanes to form. Along with low temperature.
Low pressure usually draws in hurricanes. A hurricane is itself a very powerful low pressure system.
Hurricanes form from areas of low atmospheric pressure.
Low pressure. Nearly all storms on earth have low barometric pressure. Hurricanes hold some of the record for low pressure
Both tornadoes and hurricanes are associated with low pressure.
Hurricanes and tornadoes produce low pressure, as do most storms.
All hurricanes are low-pressure systems.
low pressure areas
Both tornadoes and hurricanes are associated with low pressure; nearly all stormy weather is.
They can have high or low pressure. Low pressure is caused by wind variances in the troposphere and that can occur anywhere. You'll notice that warmer tropical areas have more hurricanes. Hurricanes are low pressure systems.
Hurricanes are intense areas of low pressure.
Like other storms hurricane are produce by low pressure.
They develop in low pressure areas.
Yes. Hurricanes are themselves intense low pressure systems. Tornadoes are a product of thunderstorms most often found in low pressure systems and the tornadoes themselves produce a very localized area of low pressure.
Yes. Hurricanes are themselves low pressure systems and tornadoes are also associated with low pressures, as are nearly all types of storm.
Hurricanes have intense low pressure