Tropical cyclones (also known as hurricanes and typhoons) gain their energy from evaporation of warm ocean water. When this moisture rises and condenses, it release latent heat, which fuels the storm. As the cyclone moves over the land it no longer has this latent heat source, since there is very little water available for evaporation on land. Therefore, its energy source is effectively removed.
Additionally, the friction over land increases considerably from that over water, and this acts to weaken the storm's structure. This is especially true over rugged terrains, and mountains in particular. This is why a hurricane may hold together better over flat land, such as when it comes onshore around the Gulf of Mexico. But the same hurricane may be severely weakened just passing over a mountainous island such as Hispaniola or even Jamaica.
Tornadoes generally form over land and whether they are on land or over water has little effect on their intensity. It is a hurricane that weakens as it hits land.
Tropical cyclones do not always move in a westward direction. For example, cyclones that form off the northwest coast of Australia tend to move eastwards towards the coastline.
cyclones spin clockwise in the southern hemisphere
Cyclones in the Southern hemisphere spin in a clockwise direction. Cyclones in the Northern hemisphere spin in a counterclockwise direction.
As you move inland, the land become vast rain forests.
The intensity decreases.
Move inland. Far inland. Like the middle of Russia.
Because intensity of sunlight
Tropical cyclones have tremendous amounts of energy. As the storms move, they release the energy in high winds and rain. Most cyclones have the destructive energy of several nuclear weapons.
The intensity reduces in proportion to the square of your distance from the source.
Move inland to higher ground as fast as you can.
Cyclones are steered from win currents including the prevailing winds or trade winds depending on its latitude. They can also be steered by interactions with other weather systems.
Hurricanes (cyclones) depend on warm water to be born and survive. With out the "fuel" needed to survive, they die. That is why the storms or cyclones dissipate so quickly once over land. The only downfall to this, is that yes, the winds diminish quite significantly the further inland the storm travels...but then it dumps all the water or rain in the system causing severe flooding without the storm surge. Not to mention they need at least 150' of warm water at or above 80deg F to "stay healthy".
Tropical cyclones are most likely to occur over warm and moist, (tropical) seas and oceans. they do move across seas and builds up, but when the cyclones hits the land it will slow down and will loose energy :) hope this helped :)
"More than one tornado at a time." The term "family" of cyclones does not necessarily have to deal with tornadoes. The meteorological term has to do with mid-latitude cyclones. Basically meaning a particular number wave cyclones (low pressure systems in the Northern Hemisphere) that move in succession. Example: During the winter (in the Northern Hemisphere), when you get cold front after cold front. This is referred to as a "family" of cyclones.
May increase or decrease
They originate at sea, but they can certainly move inland.
Australian soldier were hoping to storm inland from the beach and establish a beach head for further troops to land and move inland.
They get a warning and then they move inland out of the tsunami's path
Get to the highest ground and move inland from the ocean/ beach.
Hurricanes and typhoons occur in tropical areas, but can move into extratropical areas as well. There are different types of cyclone, however. Tropical cyclones (hurricanes, typhoons, tropical storms and tropical depressions) form in tropical regions but extratropical and polar lows are cyclones as well.
It moves in a circular motion
the settler's were taking there land so they had to move farther inland