1996 North Indian Ocean Cyclone Season

1996 North Indian Ocean Cyclone Season

The 1995 North Indian Ocean cyclone season had no bounds, but cyclones tend to form between April and December, with peaks in May and November. These dates conventionally delimit the period of each year when most tropical cyclones form in the northern Indian Ocean.

Read more about 1996 North Indian Ocean Cyclone Season:  Season Summary

Other articles related to "1996 north indian ocean cyclone season, cyclone, indian":

1996 North Indian Ocean Cyclone Season - Season Summary - Very Severe Cyclonic Storm 08B
... Very severe cyclonic storm (IMD) Category 1 tropical cyclone (SSHS) Duration November 26 – December 7 Peak intensity 120 km/h (75 mph) 967 mbar (hPa) The monsoon ... days, a record for the Bay of Bengal, and became a Cyclone on the 4th after looping ... Upper level shear weakened the system to a moderate tropical storm on the 6th at its Indian landfall ...

Famous quotes containing the words ocean, indian, season and/or north:

    What are heavy? Sea-sand and sorrow;
    What are brief? Today and tomorrow;
    What are frail? Spring blossoms and youth;
    What are deep? The ocean and truth.
    Christina Georgina Rossetti (1830–1894)

    Though I had not come a-hunting, and felt some compunctions about accompanying the hunters, I wished to see a moose near at hand, and was not sorry to learn how the Indian managed to kill one. I went as reporter or chaplain to the hunters,—and the chaplain has been known to carry a gun himself.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    The landscape was clothed in a mild and quiet light, in which the woods and fences checkered and partitioned it with new regularity, and rough and uneven fields stretched away with lawn-like smoothness to the horizon, and the clouds, finely distinct and picturesque, seemed a fit drapery to hang over fairyland. The world seemed decked for some holiday or prouder pageantry ... like a green lane into a country maze, at the season when fruit-trees are in blossom.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    Ah! on Thanksgiving day, when from East and from West,
    From North and from South, come the pilgrim and guest,
    When the gray-haired New Englander sees round his board
    The old broken links of affection restored,
    When the care-wearied man seeks his mother once more,
    And the worn matron smiles where the girl smiled before.
    What moistens the lip and what brightens the eye?
    What calls back the past, like the rich Pumpkin pie?
    John Greenleaf Whittier (1807–1892)