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Hurricane News and Control: A practical solution

Some NOAA (National Oceanographic and Atmospheric Association) experts have said that storm management strategies are not good enough. Those who use cold water are in the group. This article will look into the “Proverbial Pipe Dream” of Hurricane Control and provide an alternative. At the moment, there are many possible ways to fight hurricanes.

 

“Hurricane management,” in today’s slang, means cutting down on hurricane-force winds. The more powerful it is in a hurricane, the more destructive it is. There is a term for this kind of weather event called a “hurricane.” With powerful winds, a typhoon can hit the Western North Pacific and the Philippines. Cyclones are big storms that happen in the Indian and South Pacific Oceans. Hurricanes could happen if the water in the ocean is at least 80 degrees F. (26 degrees C). Storms use this method to bring warm air from the ocean into the eye of the storm. This convection mechanism moves hot, less dense air up. Current hurricane control methods stop the convection process from happening.

 

Here we go with “cloud seeding,” which we start. To make it rain, tiny particles of different chemicals are put into the air from the ground or by air. Parts of the storm like this are pumped into the eyewall so that moist air does not rise into the air above it. Another idea is using long vertical tubes to cool the ocean water where storms are most likely to start. These wave-driven pumps would send warm surface water to the bottom while bringing cooler water to the top. The convection process would get messed up again to make things even worse. A huge fan could even be used to blow the storm into the ocean. These “cartoon-like” animation solutions don’t work, no matter how well-intentioned they are, even if they were meant to be fun. These strategies aren’t likely to work because of the hurricane’s size and strength. When we use data from the NOAA’s Atlantic Oceanographic and Meteorological Laboratory, we can better understand how intense a hurricane is.

 

There was a time when a hurricane hit South Florida in 1992. The damage spread over a 20-kilometer area. Turkey Point Nuclear Power Plant made more heat and electricity during this hurricane eye than the eye made when it passed by. This was “5000 times” more. The wind’s kinetic energy was comparable to that of a nuclear bomb at any given time. A natural storm management system would need to be ready to use in a day. Hurricanes are only a tiny part of the new tropical systems that form. They should not be interfered with before they are ready. It should work when the storm is at least Category 1 and near a populated area.

 

In my suggestion, I rethink a tried-and-true method for reducing the damage caused by hurricanes. When I say that, Space Solar Power is the method I’m referring to. Solar panels in orbit around the Earth can get the sun’s rays and turn them into microwaves. A microwave beam can be used to heat the eyewall of a hurricane, which can then be directed at it to stop the cyclone’s convection, which can then be stopped.

 

A satellite must be put in orbit to use solar electricity from space to deal with storms. This is how it works: In other words until it’s been a lot of times tested. Instead of being launched, the microwave equipment might be put on a ship, saving money on both the launch and the satellite. Governors of states that own this vessel have the power to call it into service. Microwave antennas on the ship could be aimed at a 45-degree or lower angle to stay away from the storm’s eyewall.

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