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How much is a speeding ticket in Humboldt county going 73mph in a 55 zone?

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2008-01-07 03:01:28
2008-01-07 03:01:28

You would have to specify which county or region.

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Yes. A tropical storm has sustained winds of 39-73mph.

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It would be best at 200 or above. I got caught doing 73mph in 55mph and paid $280.00...it's a state parkway, and I wasn't aware of the area, since I was lost my GPS is acting up stupid, lol. I was speeding because I am afraid I am getting real far away and really lost, and there's a huge yellow hummer who suddenly slows down ahead of me, then I speed up, then that fat state parkway patrol lasered me! I was so pissed. I felt singled-out, I wasn't the only one speeding, but I was the only one stopped, I have two elderly passengers that time.

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It is called a tropical depression when its winds are still below 39mph, and a tropical storm after that, up to 73mph.

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The difference between a tropical storm and a hurricane is the wind speed. Tropical Storms winds goes from 39-73mph. A hurricane has winds of 74 mph or higher.

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My last trip from Wichita to Kansas City and back was about 400 miles. I drove at 73mph and got 16.7 mpg. I have consistently had 17.4 mpg when driving at a steady state of 65mph.

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If it's kind of tight trails the Raptor would probably be better. Now open trails and logging roads that you can really open the bike up on, it could go either way. From what I have read, the Raptor's top speed is faster, but just by a hair. Raptor 76 mph to Honda 450 TRX 73mph

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The different cyclones are a Tropical depression, a Tropical storm, and a hurricane. Tropical depressions are 39mph or lower, and don't have the shape and eye as a hurricane. tropical storms have the shape of a hurricane, but they don't have a well defined eye. Tropical storms' wind speeds are 39mph-73mph. Hurricanes have a well defined eye, and a spiral shape. Their wind speeds are 74mph and higher.

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In terms of wind speed, Yes. A tornado is usually rotating at about over 70 mph, but wind speeds can exceed 300 mph, though tornadoes this strong are extremely rare. But even then 20% of tornadoes have winds in excess of 110 mph. In terms of forwards speed generally not. The average tornado travels at 35 mph, the fastest recorded traveled at 73mph. However, these speeds are still fast and the path of a tornado is difficult or impossible to predict, making it unwise to attempt to outrun a tornado.

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225 feet----------225 feet is a very vague and most importantly, incorrect answer.If you know for sure you are throwing 55mph off of a mound, then during a long toss session if you throw a baseball around a 45-50 degree angle you should be able to reach around 150 feet. 225 feet translates into about 73mph thrown at a 45 degree angle. This is also for the fact that the elevation at which you are is close to sea level and if there is little to no wind.-R

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I have built an '88 ranger powered by a 304 cu." flathead. I race it at the Irwindale, Ca 1/8th mi. drag strip. After solving many problems we're starting to run pretty decient. Our best time is 9.46/73mph. We are still running stock heads[comp. ratio 8:00] Next time out we'll have aluminum heads[10 to 1 comp.] aluminum flywheel & fluid damper. Our goal is to get into the 8's. my email address is woodsnsons@verizon.net

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Actually, the fastest pitch supposedly was 104 mph by Eddie Feigner of the King and His Court. I saw him pitch, and I wouldn't put money on that speed one way or the other. As a player and pitching coach, I have faced male pitchers who threw in the low 90's, but most pitched illegally (crowhopping). There were a few guys who leaped who could bring it over 85. As far as women pitchers, Michelle Grainger was clocked one time at 73mph, but who knows if the guns are doctored. The fastest women pitchers I have coached and recorded on a Stalker radar gun, threw 64-66 mph. I have heard so many stories of super speeds, but usually, when I gun them the speeds are 6-10 miles under what they think they're throwing. The good news is that speed is way over rated. I'd take a pitcher with location and movement over a thrower any day. ( BTW- I still hear the bells from the 90+ ball I took in my helmet!)

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A Hurricane is a cyclonic circulation or midlatitude cyclone. It is a large air mass in the northern hemisphere that rotates counterclockwise around a low pressure system. Hurricanes are caused by 1) high water temps (80F at 1st 200 ft), 2) high warm air temperatures, humidity (unstable enough to sustain convection) 3) upper level winds are weak & blowing in direction that the sorm is moving and 4) the Coriolis effect contributes to the spinning. NOTE: 80degree F temp is key, sea-surfae temperature rises with air at 80deg F or more, aire water vapor then increases expontentially, when 80 deg F temp is exceeded, laten heat lifted from ocean grows large & creates a hurricane. Development of Hurricane: 1st - Tropical Disturbance Forms - (clusters of small thunderstorms with weak surface winds) - a low pressure zone pulls these clusters together 2nd- Tropical Depression Forms - (winds must be sustained at 23 mph) surface winds strengthen around and into center of storm 3rd - Tropical Storm Forms - the Coriolis effect spins counterclockwise in the northern hemisphere, ware air continues to rise, then cools & water vapor condenses releasing latent heat, the latent heat warms the surrounding air of the tropical depression causing stronger updrafts which increase the rate of upward flow of warm moist air and winds are now sustained at 39mph or up to 73mph. The wind speed determines whether or not there is a Tropical Storm or a Hurricane. 4th - HURRICANE - caused by all of the above - and if the winds increase to be over 74mph there is a hurricane In the Northern Hemisphere these storms are referred to a Hurricanes Cyclones and Typhoons are other forms of hurricanes - just named differently because of the areas in which they form. Cyclones - form in the Indian Ocean Typhoon - form in the W. Pacific Ocean


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