Impact and Naming
Upon entering the area of responsibility of the Canadian Hurricane Centre, a Canadian buoy recorded maximum sustained winds of 36 mph (56 km/h) with gusts to 44 mph (70 km/h). The same buoy recorded a pressure of 1001.2 mbar (29.57 inHg). The storm greatly weakened prior to moving across Newfoundland, and as a result impact was minimal. No official forecasts were issued for the system; however the Atlantic Storm Prediction Centre issued marine gale warnings for the storm.
As part of its routine post-season review, the National Hurricane Center occasionally identifies a previously undesignated tropical or subtropical cyclone based on new data or meteorological interpretation. The reanalysis of 2006 resulted in its re-classification as an unnamed tropical storm on December 15, 2006; had it been classified operationally, it would have been named Tropical Storm Beryl.
Read more about this topic: 2006 Nova Scotia Tropical Storm
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Famous quotes containing the words naming and/or impact:
“The night is itself sleep
And what goes on in it, the naming of the wind,
Our notes to each other, always repeated, always the same.”
—John Ashbery (b. 1927)
“Television does not dominate or insist, as movies do. It is not sensational, but taken for granted. Insistence would destroy it, for its message is so dire that it relies on being the background drone that counters silence. For most of us, it is something turned on and off as we would the light. It is a service, not a luxury or a thing of choice.”
—David Thomson, U.S. film historian. America in the Dark: The Impact of Hollywood Films on American Culture, ch. 8, William Morrow (1977)