Condensation of large amounts of water vapor.
Tropical cyclones derive their energy from the release of latent heat that is the result of condensation. The warmer the water below the cyclone is, the more heat energy is available. To reach hurricane strength a tropical cyclone need to utilize a lot of heat energy around its core. Thus the water temperatures need to be at least about 80 degrees F or their is usually not enough heat energy available to attain hurricane strength.
Earth's climate system has been likened to a machine that converts and distributes solar energy. Because the Tropics get most of the sun's heat, the resulting temperature imbalance sets the atmosphere in motion. Earth's daily rotation causes this mass of moving, moist air to form eddies, some becoming depressions, or areas of low atmospheric pressure. Depressions, in turn, may develop into storms.
If you observe the general path of tropical storms, you will notice that they tend to move away from the equator-either north or south-toward cooler regions. In doing so, storms also serve as massive heat exchangers, helping to moderate the climate. But when the temperature in the upper level of the ocean-the "boiler room" of the climate machine-exceeds about 80 degrees Fahrenheit [27Â°C], tropical storms may acquire enough energy to become cyclones, hurricanes, or typhoons-regional names for essentially the same phenomena.
Hurricanes get their energy from moisture that evaporates from warm ocean water.
They lose there energy when the Hurricanes reach land because the sea is there food and energy. when the hurricanes reach land it destroys thinks in its path and dies.
No, hurricanes get their energy from evaporation from warm ocean water.
Hurricanes get their energy from evaporation from warm ocean water.
Ultimately, the source of energy for both tornadoes and hurricanes is warm, moist air.
Hurricanes get their energy from water vapor that evaporates from warm ocean water.
Yes. Hurricanes gain energy from moisture that evaporates from warm ocean water. A hurricane could never develop if it were unable to gain energy.
No, hurricanes are confined to the tropics. Hurricanes require a lot of energy from warm ocean water. It is far too cold in and around Antarctica to support hurricanes.
Totally dude!: )
Hurricanes gather energy by feeding on the latent heat that is released when moist air rises. The warmer the water below the hurricane, the greater the energy that is gathered.
The source of energy is Thermal Energy & the Ocean
Yes. Warm water holds enormous amounts of energy in the form of heat which can be made available to storms such as hurricanes.
No, it is more common for them to lose energy.
Hurricanes get their energy from the warmth of oceans.
Hurricanes use the warm moist ocean air as an energy source so as soon as it hits land the moist air is no longer there. Although hurricanes lose energy over land, they still do devastating amounts of damage.
No the don't.
conduction and convection
Hurricanes, Cyclones and Typhoons (they are all the same thing) dissiape enormous amounts of energy. On Earth this energy comes from the Sun and the Sun;s energy stored in Sun warmed waters in the the Tropics. Therefore Hurricanes are a feature of tropical oceanic regiones. Thus the poles and the centre of continents are areas where hurricanes are least likely to happen.
Global warming means there is extra heat in the atmosphere. Heat is energy, and this energy is expended in driving winds and storms, including hurricanes.
Hurricanes form over warm oceans, (that's how they get their energy) and there aren't any near Canada.
Hurricanes don't exist on their own they are formed by the pressure provided by the continuous changing in weather
Hurricanes on the land gradually lose energy and die out. They often do a lot of damage first.