Translation of tornado in Spanish:


tornado, n.

Pronunciation /tɔrˈneɪdoʊ//tɔːˈneɪdəʊ/

nounPlural tornadoes, Plural tornados

  • 1

    tornado masculine
    • Treat all funnel clouds and tornadoes seriously and avoid when possible.
    • The tornado, a violently rotating column of air, extends from a thunderstorm to the ground.
    • The storm spun off tornadoes as it churned northwest at 119 kph with winds that topped 193 kph, causing transformers to explode in the pre-dawn darkness.
    • Through the solid walls the undefined shapes entered, swirling around like the wind and almost having the appearance of a tornado.
    • All of us along the Gulf Coast have had our hurricanes, we've had our tornadoes, wind storms, floods, you name it.
    • The cheapest forms of housing have proven most vulnerable to the high winds of tornadoes and hurricanes.
    • The threat equations model the destructive force of various-strength tornadoes, hurricanes, earthquakes - and bombs.
    • Sudden and dramatic drops in barometric pressure are what produce the extremely high winds in tornadoes and hurricanes.
    • The thunderstorms that spin out tornadoes are big clouds with lots of water and ice in them to block sunlight.
    • The tornado, the overhead storm clouds and the city beneath all stood out in eerie green detail.
    • The wind got stronger as clouds gathered and a tornado began to form.
    • A tornado is a funnel-shaped cloud that descends on land, creating havoc and destruction in its wake.
    • Red electricity crackled through the tornado, and the wind began to slow.
    • The funnel cloud associated with most tornadoes results from moisture condensing out of humid air as the vortex accelerates and the air pressure inside drops.
    • As we taxied along I watched the vortices, like little tornadoes, sucking water off the ground beneath the engines and knew that, because of me, there was one less piece of FO on that airfield.
    • They found that instead of polarization, the new phase creates what the researchers call a toroid moment, which rotates in a circular fashion like a vortex or a tornado.
    • Coastal Plain longleaf pine forests are proximal to coastal storms, and thus have high probabilities of experiencing hurricanes, tornadoes, and other wind disturbances.
    • These clouds often bring thunder and lightning, and can also bring funnel clouds or even tornadoes.
    • Floods, especially flash floods, kill more people each year than hurricanes, tornadoes, wind storms or lightning.
    • A hot day followed by an angry storm; sirens, menacing winds, boiling clouds, tornados, wall clouds, the whole magilla.