Home  |  Top News  |  Most Popular  |  Video  |  Multimedia  |  News Feeds  |  Feedback
  Medicine  |  Nature & Earth  |  Biology  |  Technology & Engineering  |  Space & Planetary  |  Psychology  |  Physics & Chemistry  |  Economics  |  Archaeology
Top > Nature & Earth >
NASA Sees Tropical Storm Khanun Weakening for South Korea Landfall

Published: July 18, 2012.
By NASA/Goddard Space Flight Center

Infrared imagery of Tropical Storm Khanun shows that the storm is weakening as it heads toward a landfall in the Chungcheongnam-do province of western South Korea. EDT) on July 18, Khanun's center had already passed the Cheju Island, South Korea, and is headed for the mainland.

Khanun is expected to make landfall in South Korea, just south of the North Korean border.

Read Full Story »


South, Center, Tropical, Tops, Storm, Make, Landfall, Khanun, Instrument, Cloud, Airs, …

Cluster Centroids (Superclass Keywords)

More news from NASA

NASA Mars Rover Captures Bright Spots on the Mars
09 April 2014
NASA: Orion Spacecraft Service Module Complete
23 January 2014
NASA Kepler Results Usher in a New Era of Astronomy
05 November 2013
Wind Tunnel Testing Used to Understand the Unsteady Side of Aerodynamics
05 November 2013
NASA Researchers to Flying Insects: 'Bug Off!'
05 November 2013
NASA Aircraft Displayed at Air Force Flight Test Museum
05 November 2013
Watching Earth’s Winds, on a Shoestring
30 October 2013

Most Popular - Nature »
New Research Focuses on Streamwater Chemistry, Landscape Variation
MISSOULA – Winsor Lowe, interim director of the University of Montana's Wildlife Biology Program, co-wrote a research paper published April 21 in the Proceedings of the National Academy of …
Earth Week: Bark Beetles Change Rocky Mountain Stream Flows, Affect Water Quality
Remote Surveillance May Increase Chance of Survival for 'Uncontacted' Brazilian Tribes
New Discovery Helps Solve Mystery Source of African Lava
Is Nuclear Power the Only Way to Avoid Geoengineering?
ScienceNewsline  |  About  |  Privacy Policy  |  Feedback  |  Mobile  |  Japanese
The selection and placement of stories are determined automatically by a computer program. All contents are copyright of their owners except U.S. Government works. U.S. Government works are assumed to be in the public domain unless otherwise noted. Everything else copyright ScienceNewsline.