What is the relationship between earthquakes and tornadoes?
There is no relationship between tornadoes and earthquakes.
Both tornadoes and earthquakes are violent natural disasters that develop quickly and generally last for a short time. Aside from these similarities they are completely different.
No, tornadoes are caused by thunderstorms. Tornadoes and earthquakes are completely unrelated.
No. Tornadoes are produced by thunderstorms. They have absolutely nothing to do with earthquakes.
the relationship between earthquakes magnitude is the size or amount of energy an earthquake produces and has no connection to hour often earthquakes occur.
Earthquakes, by far, occur most frequently. On average, each year, there are about 1,800 tornadoes are recorded. The actual number of tornadoes is probably higher, most likely a few thousand, due to the many tornadoes that escape detection. By contrast, between five hundred thousand and 1 million earthquakes are recorded each year, of which 100,000 are strong enough to be felt.
Yes Mexico does have earthquakes and tornadoes because that is just so like that
Yes. Most areas of the world can get tornadoes and at least small earthquakes.
Thunderstorms are what produce tornadoes
Yes. Colorado has recorded tornadoes as strong as F3 and earthquakes as strong as magnitude 6.6.
Earthquakes often generate tsunamis. See the related link below:
the relationship between earthquakes and plate tectonics are that plate tectonics tells us about the outer shell or also known as the lithosphere. the lithosphere is the thinnest part of the earth.
you guy are dumb
Earthquakes do. So far in the twenty-first century, tornadoes have killed hundreds of people. Earthquakes have killed hundreds of thousands.
Hurricanes often produce weak tornadoes in their outer storm bands when the hit land.
earthquakes and volcanoes are caused by the shaking of the earth. Both can cause damage.
Hail is created by an updraft. Tornadoes need updrafts to develop. So the relationship is they both need updrafts. Hail can also be a warning sign of a tornado.
Yes. Georgia has been hit by tornadoes, hurricanes, floods, and severe thunderstorms. Minor earthquakes can occur there, but earthquakes are not weather.
Earthquakes are worse. Earthquakes strike with no warning and cover a larger area than tornadoes and can have much higher death tolls, especially those that trigger tsunamis.
No, tornadoes and earthquakes are unrelated phenomena.
Crustal movements cause earthquakes because of the sound waves and the movement underground.
Earthquakes occur because of plate movements. See related questions below.
Both Earthquakes and tornadoes are destructive natural disasters that release large amounts of energy. Aside from that they are completely different.
Tornadoes develop from thunderstorms, which are cumulonimbus clouds.
In the study of seismology, the Gutenberg-Richter law addresses the relationship between magnitude and frequency of earthquakes. Size is definitely a factor with large earthquakes appearing less frequently than smaller or mid sized quakes which can occur much more often.
yes my country does have have Tornadoes, Earthquakes and Hurricanes
Earthquakes and volcanoes are most common near the faults at plate boundaries.
While tornadoes can form in a variety of different climates including those which are wet and/or dry, there is no causal relationship between tornadoes and the creation of dry environments.
Every state gets tornadoes. Pennsylvania and Ohio have even had F4 and F5 tornadoes. The inland states do not get hurricanes. The Dakotas, Florida, and Michigan have only have a few small earthquakes. Pennsylvania has had a few earthquakes, but none have been very damaging.
earthquakes are stronger than tectonics
Volcanoes don't move. Earthquakes move tectonic plates, and are then pronounced "earthquakes". So, no, I'm pretty sure there isn't.
at the ends of the plates other plates can collide or break apart these movment cause the earthquakes
What is the relationship between the location of earthquakes volcanoes trenches and plate boundaries?
Most earthquakes and volcanic eruptions happen along the edges of the plates.
No they do not. Landslides can be caused by rain, earthquakes, and volcanic activity, but not by tornadoes.
They cannot be assessed categorically. Some tornadoes and some earthquakes cause massive destruction, while others cause little or no damage. However, in the worst cases, earthquakes are more destructive.
Florida is very prone to both tornadoes and hurricanes. Earthquakes in Florida are very rare, and rarely cause even minor damage.
There is no relationship between thunder and lightning and earthquakes.
A seismic gap is the area where an earthquake originates
No, you're thinking of earthquakes.
Tornadoes are rated in the Fujita scale. The Richter scale is for earthquakes, not tornadoes.
Yes. The west coast of Mexico is along a plate boundary, creating a large potential of earthquakes, and tornadoes as strong as F4 have struck the country as well.
No. Moving plates cause most earthquakes but have absolutely nothing to do with tornadoes. Tornadoes are caused by strong thunderstorms.
Most volcanoes form along the edges of Earth's tectonic plates. Also most volcanic eruptions are preceded by earthquakes.
When the plates collide they form volcanoes and earthquakes.
Yes they are both caused by movement of the tectonic plates!
the relationship between plate tectonics and earthquakes is the at they are both underground and they do the same damage because a earthquake shakes and moves earth and a plate moves and cracks earth.
Tornadoes and earthquakes are completely unrelated phenomena. In brief, tornadoes develop when severe thunderstorms gain rotation from wind shear and that rotation tightens, intensifies, and extends to the ground. Earthquakes usually occur when rocks slip along cracks called faults, releasing stress that has built of from the movement of tectonic plates.
No, earthquakes happen on there own. Kind of like how you can't stop tsunamis, tornadoes, or hurricanes.
Yes, but the chances of such an occurrence are extremely low. Hurricanes often produce tornadoes, but more often in their outer regions beyond the area of hurricane conditions (sustained winds of at least 74 mph). Hurricanes and tornadoes are not related to earthquakes in any way known to science. Many area that are prone to large earthquakes to not typically see hurricanes or tornadoes very often.
Earthquakes are possible in Chicago, but it is unlikely that any would be strong enough to cause damage. Tornadoes, though are quite possible in Chicago and have hit the city before.
The earth released negitive energy through natural disasters such as earthquakes and tornadoes. The weather also has alot to do with it. Most rural areas experience many tornadoes.