Hurricane Season 2010
2010 is predicted have an "active to extremely active" hurricane season. Bookmark Climate Central's Hurricane feature for background information and to keep up-to-date on the climate-related implications.
Below you'll find Climate Central's comprehensive coverage. Use the links below to jump to content:
Hurricane Graphics and Videos
Do Hurricanes and Oil Mix?
Forecasting a Hurricane: Track vs. Intensity
Sea Surface Temperature Anomalies
What Ocean Conditions Lead to Hurricanes?
What Will the 2010 Hurricane Season Look Like?
What Is a Cape Verde Hurricane?
Microanimation: Cape Verde Hurricanes
2010 Hurricane Scorecard
Global Temperatures and the Hurricane Season
Hurricane Round-Up 2010: Slideshow
Blog and News Stories
- Time Lapse View of 2010 Hurricane Season
- The Many Eccentricities of Hurricane Season 2010 (So Far)
- True to Forecast, Hurricane Season Kicks into High Gear
- Climate in Context: Stays Active with Hermine and Igor
- Climate in Context: Flying Over Earl; No Pilot Required
- Climate in Context: Hurricane Earl Intensifies, Set to Give Eastern Seaboard at Least a Glancing Blow
- Communities and Climate Adaptation in a Post-Katrina World: Are We Prepared?
Of all the lessons and reminders that have followed Hurricane Katrina, the need for better natural disaster preparation is the most obvious.
- A Colorful Climate-Hurricane Link
New study suggests that a climate change-related decline in phytoplankton populations could reduce the risk of hurricanes.
- Hurricanes: The Danger Hasn't Passed
The hurricane season started June 1, and so far, no hurricanes. Does this mean the forecasters were wrong?
- Batten Down the Hatches: NOAA Predicts Heightened Risk for Hurricanes
NOAA predicts "active to extremely active" hurricane season.
- Buckle in for Hurricane Season 2010
Anniversaries of major natural disasters are usually times to reflect with awe on the forces the planet can unleash.
- Hurricane Chimp's Cheap Shot at Climate Science
Are poor hurricane season forecasts a reason to doubt climate science? A conservative Washington think tank believes the answer is yes.
- Study: Can Hurricanes Cause Climate Change?
Scientists have long suspected that global warming could make hurricanes more intense in some way, but a new study in Nature suggests the effect works both ways: tropical cyclones could help drive up temperatures in response.
- Studies Predict Fewer but Stronger Hurricanes
The relationship between climate change and hurricanes is anything but settled.
- NOAA: 2010 Hurricane Season Outlook
- NOAA: National Hurricane Center
- NASA: Hurricane Resource Page
- IBISEYE: Atlantic Hurricane Season Tracking Map
- Storm Advisory: Hurricane Path Tracking & Tropical Storm Status Information
- Weather Underground Tropical Storm Tracking Map
- Blog: Weather Underground's Jeff Masters
- Blog: Colorado State University's Brian McNoldy
- MIT: Tropical Cyclone Track and Intensity Forecasts and Guidance
- Ready.gov: Hurricane Page
- Water Damage Defense: Hurricane Preparation
- 2010 Hurricane Names