Chess Tournament

On Wednesday we went in the Castlemaine and I’m in the chess tournament,we have 6 rounds and I’m number 34 in the 1st round,I’m number 18 in the 2nd round,I’m number 7 in 3rd round,I’m number 1 in round 4 and i won in 4 rounds.And in 5 round I’m number 1 again,and then i lose,but in round 6 i won.I have 5 wins and 1 lose.And I’m 2nd place and i have a medal.

 

The Haunted House 2:

One day Scott and Blake went into the Haunted house,they opened the door and go on inside they walk in the inside and they hear the door,hey did you lock the door said blake to scott,no,who’s lock the door,me who’s that,who are you,it’s me i’m a ghost,no your not a ghost they said they see the ghost,aaaaahhh! it’s true your a ghost ruuuuun!they run into the door hahaha you can’t kill me because i’m dead,he grab the knife and throw it into Scott noooo!Blake said you killed Scott he get the axe and throw it into the door it’s open i can get out of here he ran in the outside.

THE End

The Haunted house 1:

One day Andrey,bradly and lynn came to a haunted house,iiiiiiiihhh! “This is scary house”Lynn said andrey and bradly opened the door,They went inside,Andrey closed the door,aooooohhh!”Andrey,Bradly did you hear that,Lynn said,Andrey said no,but did you see that,yes,that’s that’s a ghost aaaaahhh!They ran fast into the kitchen,they see the giant coockie,aaaahhh!Lynn and bradly said,don’t be scared thats a giant coockie,ooooohhh!yeah we can eat that giant coockie they ate the giant coockie,giant coockie said,noooohhh!They see again the ghost in the kitchen,They ran into the door,they said we want to get out of here,they cant open the door,the ghost said,hahaha!you can’t touch me ut i can touch the things the ghost grab the knife and he killed the three kids.

 

The End

tornado

Tornado

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
This article is about the weather phenomenon. For other uses, see Tornado (disambiguation).
For the current tornado season, see Tornadoes of 2015.

A tornado near Anadarko, Oklahoma. The funnel is the thin tube reaching from the cloud to the ground. The lower part of this tornado is surrounded by a translucent dust cloud, kicked up by the tornado’s strong winds at the surface. The wind of the tornado has a much wider radius than the funnel itself.

All tornadoes in the US, 1950-2013, plotted by midpoint, highest F-scale on top, Alaska and Hawaii negligible, source NOAA Storm Prediction Center.

A tornado is a violently rotating column of air that is in contact with both the surface of the earth and a cumulonimbus cloud or, in rare cases, the base of a cumulus cloud. They are often referred to as twisters or cyclones,[1] although the word cyclone is used in meteorology, in a wider sense, to name any closed low pressure circulation. Tornadoes come in many shapes and sizes, but they are typically in the form of a visible condensation funnel, whose narrow end touches the earth and is often encircled by a cloud of debris and dust. Most tornadoes have wind speeds less than 110 miles per hour (180 km/h), are about 250 feet (80 m) across, and travel a few miles (several kilometers) before dissipating. The most extreme tornadoes can attain wind speeds of more than 300 miles per hour (480 km/h), stretch more than two miles (3 km) across, and stay on the ground for dozens of miles (more than 100 km).[2][3][4]

Various types of tornadoes include the landspout, multiple vortex tornado, and waterspout. Waterspouts are characterized by a spiraling funnel-shaped wind current, connecting to a large cumulus or cumulonimbus cloud. They are generally classified as non-supercellular tornadoes that develop over bodies of water, but there is disagreement over whether to classify them as true tornadoes. These spiraling columns of air frequently develop in tropical areas close to the equator, and are less common at high latitudes.[5] Other tornado-like phenomena that exist in nature include the gustnado, dust devil, fire whirls, and steam devil; downbursts are frequently confused with tornadoes, though their action is dissimilar.

Tornadoes have been observed on every continent except Antarctica. However, the vast majority of tornadoes occur in the Tornado Alley region of the United States, although they can occur nearly anywhere in North America.[6] They also occasionally occur in south-central and eastern Asia, northern and east-central South America, Southern Africa, northwestern and southeast Europe, western and southeastern Australia, and New Zealand.[7] Tornadoes can be detected before or as they occur through the use of Pulse-Doppler radar by recognizing patterns in velocity and reflectivity data, such as hook echoes or debris balls, as well as through the efforts of storm spotters.

There are several scales for rating the strength of tornadoes. The Fujita scale rates tornadoes by damage caused and has been replaced in some countries by the updated Enhanced Fujita Scale. An F0 or EF0 tornado, the weakest category, damages trees, but not substantial structures. An F5 or EF5 tornado, the strongest category, rips buildings off their foundations and can deform large skyscrapers. The similar TORRO scale ranges from a T0 for extremely weak tornadoes to T11 for the most powerful known tornadoes.[8] Doppler radar data, photogrammetry, and ground swirl patterns (cycloidal marks) may also be analyzed to determine intensity and assign a rating.[9][10]

Contents

The Three Little Cats

Once upon a time the three little cats mother said”,you are growing up you need to build your own house, the 1st little cat make his own house it’s make in paper,the 2nd is make in wire and the 3rd is make in metal.The big bad dog see the 1st little cat’s house,let me in he said the little cat said i never let you in,ok,i punch and i kick and i punch you’r house the 1st little cat ran into the 2nd little cat’s house,let me in the big bad dog said,i never let you in the little cat said,ok,i punch and i kick and i punch your house,no don’t do you want food,yes i want,i give you my foods but don’t punch and kick and punch my house,and then the big bad dog came into the 3rd little cat house,let me in,no,let me in,no,the 3rd little cat called the Red Ridding Hood,the big bad dog said,oooooohhh! food,and then beng,the big bd dog is dead.

 

The End

Cyclone

Cyclone

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
This article is about the meteorological phenomenon. For other uses, see Cyclone (disambiguation).

An extratropical cyclone near Iceland on September 4, 2003

In meteorology, a cyclone is an area of closed, circular fluid motion rotating in the same direction as the Earth.[1][2] This is usually characterized by inward spiraling winds that rotate counterclockwise in the Northern Hemisphere and clockwise in the Southern Hemisphere of the Earth. Most large-scale cyclonic circulations are centered on areas of low atmospheric pressure.[3][4] The largest low-pressure systems are cold-core polar cyclones and extratropical cyclones which lie on the synoptic scale. According to the National Hurricane Center glossary, warm-core cyclones such as tropical cyclones and subtropical cyclones also lie within the synoptic scale.[5] Mesocyclones, tornadoes and dust devils lie within the smaller mesoscale.[6] Upper level cyclones can exist without the presence of a surface low, and can pinch off from the base of the Tropical Upper Tropospheric Trough during the summer months in the Northern Hemisphere. Cyclones have also been seen on extraterrestrial planets, such as Mars and Neptune.[7][8] Cyclogenesis describes the process of cyclone formation and intensification.[9] Extratropical cyclones form as waves in large regions of enhanced mid-latitude temperature contrasts called baroclinic zones. These zones contract to form weather fronts as the cyclonic circulation closes and intensifies. Later in their life cycle, cyclones occlude as cold core systems. A cyclone’s track is guided over the course of its 2 to 6 day life cycle by the steering flow of the cancer or subtropical jet stream.

Weather fronts separate two masses of air of different densities and are associated with the most prominent meteorological phenomena. Air masses separated by a front may differ in temperature or humidity. Strong cold fronts typically feature narrow bands of thunderstorms and severe weather, and may on occasion be preceded by squall lines or dry lines. They form west of the circulation center and generally move from west to east. Warm fronts form east of the cyclone center and are usually preceded by stratiform precipitation and fog. They move poleward ahead of the cyclone path. Occluded fronts form late in the cyclone life cycle near the center of the cyclone and often wrap around the storm center.

Tropical cyclogenesis describes the process of development of tropical cyclones. Tropical cyclones form due to latent heat driven by significant thunderstorm activity, and are warm core.[10] Cyclones can transition between extratropical, subtropical, and tropical phases under the right conditions. Mesocyclones form as warm core cyclones over land, and can lead to tornado formation.[11] Waterspouts can also form from mesocyclones, but more often develop from environments of high instability and low vertical wind shear.[12] In the Atlantic and the northeastern Pacific oceans, a tropical cyclone is generally referred to as a hurricane (from the name of the ancient Central American deity of wind, Huracan), in the Indian and south Pacific oceans it is called a cyclone, and in the northwestern Pacific it is called a typhoon.[13]

Typhoon

Typhoon

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
This article is about Pacific tropical cyclones. For other uses, see Typhoon (disambiguation).

Three different tropical cyclones spinning over the western Pacific Ocean on August 7, 2006. The cyclone on the lower right has intensified into a typhoon.

A typhoon is a mature tropical cyclone that develops in the western part of the North Pacific Ocean between 180° and 100°E. This region is referred to as the Northwestern Pacific Basin,[1] and is the most active tropical cyclone basin on Earth, accounting for almost one-third of the world’s annual tropical cyclones. For organisational purposes, the northern Pacific Ocean is divided into three regions: the eastern (North America to 140°W), central (140° to 180°W), and western (180° to 100°E). The Regional Specialized Meteorological Center (RSMC) for tropical cyclone forecasts is in Japan, with other tropical cyclone warning centers for the northwest Pacific in Honolulu (the Joint Typhoon Warning Center), the Philippines and Hong Kong. While the RSMC names each system, the main name list itself is coordinated among 18 countries that have territories threatened by typhoons each year. The Philippines use their own naming list for systems approaching the country.

Within the northwestern Pacific there are no official typhoon seasons as tropical cyclones form throughout the year. Like any tropical cyclone, there are six main requirements for typhoon formation and development: sufficiently warm sea surface temperatures, atmospheric instability, high humidity in the lower to middle levels of the troposphere, enough Coriolis force to develop a low pressure center, a pre-existing low level focus or disturbance, and low vertical wind shear. The majority of storms form between June and November while tropical cyclone formation is at a minimum between December and May. On average, the northwestern Pacific features the most numerous and intense tropical cyclones globally. Like other basins, they are steered by the subtropical ridge towards the west or northwest, with some systems recurving near and east of Japan. The Philippines receive the brunt of the landfalls, with China and Japan being impacted slightly less. Some of the deadliest typhoons in history have struck China. Southern China has the longest record of typhoon impacts for the region, with a thousand-year sample via documents within their archives. Taiwan has received the wettest known typhoon on record for the northwest Pacific tropical cyclone basin.

The Strongest Cyclone ,Typhoon and Hurricanes

Even though just one person was killed by Yasi,it was actually more powerful on landfall than hurricane Katrina,which whacked New Orleans with wind speeds of 280 km/h in 2005,killing nearly 2000 people.

Measuring cyclones,hurricanes and typhoon (which are all the same type of storm,but in different parts of the world) is a complicated task.There isn’t  enough data to rank theme simply by physical extent,and the strongest are often not the most destructive.Evaluating their force as they hit land is difficult as instrument can get destroyed,or measurement may not exist.

Term 3

In term 3 i like fraction like this 1/4 of 24 =6 because sometimes it’s easy and sometimes it’s hard,I like the spelling and the maths on demands test.I’m doing the cyclone,typhoon and hurricane.And the last one i like the cause and effect.                                                                             FullSizeRender-2aqrsqr-225x300