Timeline of The 2007 North Indian Ocean Cyclone Season

Timeline Of The 2007 North Indian Ocean Cyclone Season

India Meteorological Department
Tropical Cyclone Intensity Scale
Category Sustained winds
Super Cyclonic Storm >120 kt
>222 km/h
Very Severe
Cyclonic Storm
64–119 kt
118–221 km/h
Severe Cyclonic
48–63 kt
88–117 km/h
Cyclonic Storm 34–47 kt
62–87 km/h
Deep Depression 28–33 kt
52–61 km/h
Depression ≤27 kt
≤51 km/h

Below is a timeline of the 2007 North Indian Ocean cyclone season, documenting major events with regards to tropical cyclone formation, strengthening, weakening, landfall, extratropical transition, as well as dissipation. The 2007 North Indian Ocean cyclone season was an ongoing event in the annual cycle of tropical cyclone formation.

For convenience and clarity, in the timeline below, all landfalls are bolded. Where the exact time of an event is unclear, c. is used to denote the approximate time.

The India Meteorological Department (IMD) is the official Regional Specialized Meteorological Centre in this basin, while the Joint Typhoon Warning Center releases unofficial advisories.

Storms tracked by the JTWC are referred to numerically to avoid confusion, as the JTWC sometimes recognises a storm at a different intensity compared to the IMD.

The graphical bar above gives a brief overview of storm activity during the season, and a storm's maximum intensity category in terms of wind speed is included as a colour bar. This is given by the IMD's values of maximum 10-minute sustained winds. The colour scheme is detailed to the right.

Read more about Timeline Of The 2007 North Indian Ocean Cyclone SeasonSee Also

Other articles related to "cyclones, 2007 north indian ocean cyclone season, north indian ocean cyclone seasons, 2007, season":

Timeline Of The 2007 North Indian Ocean Cyclone Season - See Also
... Tropical cyclones portal 2007 North Indian Ocean cyclone season List of North Indian Ocean cyclone seasons Timeline of the 2007 Atlantic hurricane season Timeline of ...

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

    It is not unkind to say, from the standpoint of scenery alone, that if many, and indeed most, of our American national parks were to be set down on the continent of Europe thousands of Americans would journey all the way across the ocean in order to see their beauties.
    Franklin D. Roosevelt (1882–1945)

    In the woods of Powhatan,
    Still ‘tis told by Indian fires
    How a daughter of their sires
    Saved a captive Englishman.
    William Makepeace Thackeray (1811–1863)

    To me a book is a message from the gods to mankind; or, if not, should never be published at all.... A message from the gods should be delivered at once. It is damnably blasphemous to talk about the autumn season and so on. How dare the author or publisher demand a price for doing his duty, the highest and most honourable to which a man can be called?
    Aleister Crowley (1875–1947)

    Only let the North exert as much moral influence over the South, as the South has exerted demoralizing influence over the North, and slavery would die amid the flame of Christian remonstrance, and faithful rebuke, and holy indignation.
    Angelina Grimké (1805–1879)