I don't think that's true. If I look at the NOAA tides on line site (see link) there's no dramatic difference between Pensacola and St. Petersburg. South Padre Island looks pretty much the same, too. When you get down to Naples things get weird, and continue to be weird around Key West, but by Virginia Key, the conventional semi-diurnal tide is well established. So the question should really be, "Why does the Gulf of Mexico not have a semi-diurnal tide?"
The Gulf of Mexico is east of northern and central Mexico, and the Caribbean Sea is east of the Yucatan Peninsula.
Yucatan Peninsula in Mexico
The Gulf of Mexico lies between the Florida Peninsula and Mexico.
Florida is a major peninsula in the U.S. The Yucatan peninsula is a large peninsula in Mexico.
Probably the Florida peninsula but the Yucatán Peninsula is a close contender.
Florida (US) and Yucatan (Mexico).
Florida is a peninsula its border by the Atlantic and the gulf of Mexico
The Yucatán Peninsula. and technically Florida is a peninsular too.
It is the Yucatan peninsula, spanning southeastern Mexico, Guatemala and Belize.
It hit Windward Islands, Venezuela, Haiti, Dominican Republic, Jamaica, Central America, Yucatan Peninsula, northern Mexico, Texas, and South Central United States
poop i dont knowCentral America on the Yucatán Peninsula.It is located whereCentral MexicoHondurasBelizeGuatemalaNorthern El Salvadorare now located.
There are two of them. One would be the Florida peninsula in the United States; the other would be the Yucatan peninsula in Mexico. See related questions below for details on the Yucatan peninsula.
It is Florida.
No; only on the Yucatan peninsula.
Actually, Mexico possesses six different regions:Baja California Peninsula - the large and thin peninsula protruding from southern California on northwestern MexicoNorthern Mexico - the often-arid area bordering the United StatesThe Bajio - historic states in a silver-mining region of MexicoCentral Mexico - the densest populated area in Mexico, dominated by Mexico CityPacific Coast - Mexico's tropical southern coastYucatan Peninsula - the flat, triangle-shaped peninsula protruding from southeastern Mexico into the Gulf of Mexico and the Caribbean Sea.
Yes. It is part of Mexico (the country) and is located opposite of the Florida Peninsula, across the Gulf of Mexico. It is east of the Yucatan Peninsula, facing the Caribbean Sea.
Florida is a peninsula because it juts out into the water and is surrounded by water except at one point. The Atlantic Ocean is to the east, and the Gulf of Mexico to the west.
Central and southern Mexico, including the Yucatan peninsula. You will never find any pyramid on northern Mexico, due to its arid nature (i.e: the harsh climate prevented the rise of large-scale agricultural activites).
No. The Gulf of Mexico separates the Yucatan Peninsula (a large, triangular peninsula opposite to the Florida Peninsula) from mainland Mexico.The Gulf of California (also known as Sea of Cortes) is the actual body of water that separates the thin but large Baja California Peninsula from mainland Mexico.
Teotihuacan in central Mexico, on the outskirts of Mexico City.Chichen Itza on the Yucatan peninsula, in southeastern Mexico.
The Florida peninsula.
Florida & Yucatán peninsula
The Yucatan peninsula.
It would roughly include the Yucatan peninsula.