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Author Topic: Weather and earth changes in Hawaii: Videos, articles, photos and NWS msgs.  (Read 3807 times)


noproblemo2

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Re: Now there is Flooding in Hawaii
« Reply #1 on: January 14, 2011, 05:50:33 AM »
This is just not stopping this winter, all so very strange

Yowbarb

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Today in Hawaii some people thought they were seeing 2 tornadoS. Turned out they were waterspouts, which were strange and terrifying - looking, but didn't cause any harm...
Yowbarb


Twin waterspouts form off Hawaii's coast updated 33 minutes ago
Added On May 3, 2011 
Dual waterspouts form of the coast of Oahu, Hawaii, as a result of a severe weather system. KITV reports.
See the VIDEO:   

 http://www.cnn.com/video/#/video/weather/2011/05/03/vo.hi.dual.water.spout.KITV?iref=allsearch

Yowbarb

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Yowbarb Note: I'm not sure yet if this totally represents an earth change in Hawaii, but there was snow there and a hiker had to be rescued...
...


http://www.hawaiinewsnow.com/story/24568174/several-inches-of-snow-expected-in-hawaii-winter-storm-warning-in-effect-for-summits

Weather quieting down ahead of an expected weekend cold front

Posted: Jan 28, 2014 7:44 PM EST
Updated: Jan 30, 2014 1:55 PM EST
By Dan Cooke - bio | email



Yowbarb

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SEE the slideshow from HawaiiNowNews! Snow on some mountains in Hawaii

http://www.hawaiinewsnow.com/slideshow?widgetid=74738 

Yowbarb

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Yowbarb Note: Video on this page, 2 hours ago.
Massive, historic flooding and mudslides were two days ago.
...

https://www.accuweather.com/en/weather-news/heavy-rain-to-renew-flash-flood-mudslide-threat-in-hawaii-through-friday/70004729

Heavy rain to renew flash flood, mudslide threat in Hawaii through Friday
By Renee Duff, AccuWeather meteorologist
April 19, 2018, 2:51:28 PM EDT

As cleanup continues following devastating flooding and mudslides last weekend, the Hawaiian Islands will face another round of heavy rainfall to end the week.

In addition to slowing recovery efforts and dampening vacation plans, the wet weather will renew the dangers of flooding, mudslides and debris flows.

A plume of moisture over the islands will bring widespread rainfall once again through Friday, according to AccuWeather Senior Meteorologist Eric Leister.

The downpours can drop a quick 1-2 inches of rain in as many hours, which may further strain storm drains that were overwhelmed during the most recent deluge.

The island of Kauai, which was hardest hit by heavy rainfall over the past weekend, will be most susceptible to renewed flooding.

Any additional rainfall will trigger a large amount of surface runoff due to the saturated soil.  However, residents and tourists across the rest of the island chain should not let their guard down, as any downpour could be heavy enough to trigger flash flooding.

Drivers should not cross flooded roadways and should instead turn around and find a safer route.

Anyone with plans to travel or hike to the summits of Mauna Kea and Mauna Loa through Friday should consider altering their plans. There will be enough cold air aloft with the storm to trigger a heavy accumulation of snow on these mountains.

A quieter weather pattern will return to Hawaii over the weekend and into early next week as the storm moves eastward and a more typical trade-wind flow resumes.

Yowbarb

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Yowbarb Note: 4 hours ago.
I added some bold font to some of the text.
...

News Update: Hawaii's Kilauea Volcano Raises Two New Explosions (TTM)  10:21

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video link: https://youtu.be/hWpXS8Le0iw

Published on Jun 11, 2018
News Update: Hawaii's Kilauea Volcano Raises Two New Explosions (TTM)

Overnight, there were two explosions at the volcano's summit. The first, smaller event occurred at 12:46 AM. Following this event, seismicity did not significantly drop off and a second explosion occurred at 4:43 AM. This event was larger than the first and was more typical of the size of events that have been occurring at the summit over the past week. Inward slumping of the rim and walls of Halema`uma`u continues in response to ongoing subsidence at the summit.

Sulfur dioxide emissions from the volcano's summit have dropped to levels that are about half those measured prior to the onset of the current episode of eruptive activity. This gas and minor amounts of ash are being transported downwind, with small bursts of ash and gas accompanying intermittent explosive activity.
The three closely spaced lava fountains at Fissure 8 are erupting with a slightly lower maximum heights of 115-130 feet. Lava continues to be fed into the channelized flow trending north and then east to a single ocean entry at Kapoho. Weak lava activity at Fissures 16/18 was observed last night. This morning's overflight confirms that fountaining continues at Fissure 8 and that its channel is nearly full with no spillovers. Minor steam explosions were observed at the ocean entry.
On Saturday, June 9, 2018, USGS–Hawaiian Volcano Observatory scientists installed additional continuous GPS stations around Halema‘uma‘u. These stations will allow scientists to better monitor and measure the ongoing subsidence of Halema‘uma‘u and the adjacent caldera floor.
Cracking and slumping of the Halema‘uma‘u crater walls are clearly evident in this aerial view captured during the HVO overflight on June 9. Steam plumes have been rising from within the crater, as well as from cracks adjacent to the crater. The last measurement taken of the longest dimension of the crater was about 1.8 km (1.1 mi) across, which is nearly twice as large as it was before explosions began on May 17, 2018.
The overflight is along the eastern rim, flying from south to north

Field crews conduct a helicopter overflight of the braided lava channel in Kīlauea Volcano’s lower East Rift Zone on June 11, 2018, around 6:30 AM, looking for spillovers. The three closely spaced lava fountains at Fissure 8 continue to feed a channelized flow trending north and then east to the ocean entry at Kapoho. Very minor spillovers are occurring at multiple places along the channel but have uniformly been short lived and are not threatening areas that were not previously covered by
________________
CREDIT - USGS

Yowbarb

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Yowbarb Note: 35 photos, slideshow at link:
...

https://www.space.com/40637-hawaii-kilauea-volcano-eruption-space-photos.html

In Photos: Hawaii's Kilauea Volcano Eruption as Seen from Space

By Sarah Lewin, Space.com Associate Editor | June 12, 2018 01:54pm ET
Lava View from Space
Credit: DigitalGlobe
Hawaii's Kilauea volcano erupted in May 2018, creating a vast ash cloud visible from space and sending lava spewing from fissures to devastate homes. See photos of the volcano's ash and destruction from space.

This infrared photo from DigitalGlobe's WorldView-3 satellite shows the heat from Kilauea's lava as it approaches Kapoho Bay.

R.R. Book

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That's pretty amazing Barb!

 

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