This depends on what is meant by "biggest".Largest/highest tsunamiThe largest tsunami ever recorded occurred on 9 July 1958 in Lituya Bay, Alaska. An earthquake measuring 8.3 on the Richter scale shook loose around 40 million cubic yards of dirt and glacier from a mountainside at the head of the Bay, resulting in a tsunami, or series of waves. Although the only witnesses to the event were a couple of fishing boats, the height was able to be determined by scientists finding the high water mark, where the water reached its highest point on the nearby land. This massive tsunami reached a height of 524 metres, or over half a kilometre, the equivalent of 1,720 feet or 40 feet short of a third of a mile. This is twice the size of the Eiffel Tower.
Although the hillsides in the bay were devastated, the damage was very localised and minimal, as Lituya Bay is very remote, there were very few casualties. The Lituya Bay tsunami was labeled a mega-tsunami, but its damage was relatively small because the area is so remote. It was fortunate that the area was uninhabited, or else the effects could have been even more devastating. As it was, two people died when their fishing boat sank when it was hit by the tsunami.
Higher tsunamis are believed to have occurred without human witnesses, so their heights have not been recorded.Most devastating tsunamiNot the largest, but the most devastating tsunami ever recorded was the Boxing Day 2004 tsunami. The Sumatra-Andaman earthquake on 26 December 2004 resulted in an earthquake with the magnitude of 9.3 occurring on the ocean floor near the west coast of Sumatra, perhaps the most devastating tsunami ever recorded, the height of the wave was only about 100 feet, far from the largest. Over 230,000 people were killed. The impact of this earthquake affected the time of the Earth's rotation time and It caused the entire planet to vibrate as much as 1 cm (0.4 inches).
The largest wave ever recorded was the Lituya Mega-Tsunami and it reached 1720 ft.
You cannot define the strongest tsunami, since tsunami's are the result of earthquakes which have their own ranking. You can however rank the biggest tsunami's, the biggest tsunami ever recorded happened in 1958 in Lituya Bay, Alaska. The wave was approximately 1720 feet tall.
The biggest tsunami was the tsunami that occurred on July 1958 in Lituya Bay, Alaska.
The largest Tsunami ever recorded (Lituya Bay, Alaska, 1958) killed only 2 people as it occurred in a very remote area.
the biggest scorpion ever recorded is 1500kg in pakistan
the tsunami in japan
Robert Wadlow has the biggest feet ever recorded, with the shoe size of 32AA
The biggest sun bear ever killed was in Malaysia and was recorded to be 190 pounds.
The biggest wave ever was a tsunami 48 meters high.
Yes, in fact the tallest tsunami ever recorded hit Alaska in 1964; it was 220 feet high.
The biggest shark ever recorded is the megalodon that reaches up to 100 feet long.
The worst ever tsunami recorded was 9.5! that was the worst EARTHQUAKE ever recorded you retard! valdivia chile, 22 may 1960
Amphicoelias fragillimus is the longest dinosaur ever recorded.
The biggest tsunami in China occurred in South Sea China in 1782. The tsunami resulted in 40,000 fatalities. The deadliest tsunami ever was in the Indian Ocean in 2004 when over 225,000 people lost their lives.
the one at hawai it was 10 feet tall
100 metres high
The highest tsunami ever recorded was an astonishing 1720ft, occurring on July 9th, 1958 in Lituya Bay, Alaska after an earthquake along the Fairweather fault.
The biggest earthquake ever recorded in New Zealand was the Wairarapa earthquake in 1855. This earthquake had a magnitude of 8.2.
The tallest ever was the tsunami in Lituya Bay, Alaska on July 9, 1958 it was 1,720 Ft High.
Tsunamis vary hugely in size. A tsunami wave that travels to shore may be as little as 15cm in height when it hits. On the other hand, some tsunamis reach many metres in height, as in the case of the world's highest recorded tsunami. The tallest tsunami ever recorded was at Lituya Bay, Alaska on 9 July 1958, when the biggest of a series of tsunami waves reached a height of 524 metres, or over half a kilometre, the equivalent of 1,720 feet.