The Philippines have experienced another busy but typical year in terms of tropical cyclone activity.
Scientists want to know how a tropical cyclone develops from a weak tropical depression into a tropical storm.
New NASA research using sophisticated weather research tools is shedding new light on the nature of tropical storms.
A new analysis of land change data from Landsat indicates that 217 square miles of Louisiana's coastal lands were transformed to water after Hurricanes Katrina and Rita.
NASA's study of rising sea levels, hurricane storm surge and their potential effects on New York City will be presented at a science meeting.
NASA has a new web page that provides frequent updates on changing ocean temperatures and may help predict severe weather.
The new Hurricane web portal is designed for viewing and studying hurricanes with a variety of measurements from satellite-based NASA instruments.
NASA research is helping to increase knowledge about the behavior of hurricane waves.
NASA scientists are using satellite data from its rain gauge in space, the Tropical Rainfall Measuring Mission to help provide rain measurements from hurricanes.
News media can obtain more information about our latest hurricane features by contacting Rob Gutro at 301-286-4044.
Scientists are using airplanes, sensors, radar, computer modeling programs and NASA satellites to better understand hurricanes.
The 2005 hurricane season will long be remembered both for the record-breaking number of storms and a devastating hurricane named Katrina.
In early August, forecasters at NOAA revised downward slightly their early-season predictions of the 2006 Atlantic hurricane season.
Scientists used NASA satellites, ships, and buoys from NOAA to study and track red tide.
Scientists from NASA, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, universities and international agencies will study how winds and dust conditions from Africa influence the birth of hurricanes in the Atlantic Ocean.
Scientists from NASA will journey to the West African coast this August in a month-long expedition to see how hurricanes are born.
Forecasters are actively monitoring the 'vital signs' of the ocean as the hurricane season progresses.
Scientists have studied lightning activity in hurricanes and have come up with some interesting results.
Wind and wave action from Hurricane Katrina in August 2005 stirred up sediments and chlorophyll off the Florida coast.
NASA finding that cloud tops provide clues about the behavior of winds below a hurricane on the Earth's surface.
Dr. Joanne Simpson became a Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences on April 24.
Good News! La Niña not expected to increase the number of hurricanes this season.
NASA researchers are trying to figure out what makes hurricanes tick.
Data gathered from last year's NASA hurricane research have improved hurricane forecasts in computer models.
Two new informative hurricane posters are now online at the NASA Web Portal.
The 2005 hurricane season was one for the record books.
Using Google Earth's software on the Internet, people can see the before and after affects, thanks to detailed images from NASA and the U.S. Geological Survey (USGS).
Satellites discover the hidden mysteries of Hurricane Lili.
A NASA satellite was able to see Hurricane Ophelia in 2005 rebuild the clouds and rains around its open “eye” of the storm.