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April 6–8, 2006 Tornado Outbreak
1Most severe tornado damage; see Fujita scale 2Time from first tornado to last tornadoThe tornado outbreak of April 6–8, 2006, was a major tornado outbreak in the central and parts of the southern United States that began on April 6, 2006, in the Great Plains
Great Plains
and continued until April 8 in South Carolina, with most of the activity on April 7. The hardest-hit area was Middle Tennessee
Middle Tennessee
where several strong tornadoes devastated entire neighborhoods and left ten people dead. The worst damage took place in Gallatin, Tennessee. Other communities north of Nashville were also hard hit. There were 73 tornadoes confirmed across 13 states, with the bulk of them coming on the afternoon and evening of April 7 across the South, particularly in Tennessee
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Tornado Outbreak Of April 6–8, 2006
In epidemiology, an outbreak is a sudden increase in occurrences of a disease in a particular time and place. It may affect a small and localized group or impact upon thousands of people across an entire continent. Two linked cases of a rare infectious disease may be sufficient to constitute an outbreak. Outbreaks include epidemics, which term is normally only used for infectious diseases, as well as diseases with an environmental origin, such as a water or foodborne disease. They may affect a region in a country or a group of countries. Pandemics are near-global disease outbreaks.Contents1 Outbreak
Outbreak
investigation 2 Types 3 Outbreak
Outbreak
legislation 4 See also 5 References 6 External links Outbreak
Outbreak
investigation[edit] When investigating disease outbreaks, the epidemiology profession has developed a number of widely accepted steps
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Tornado Outbreak Of April 2, 2006
1Most severe tornado damage; see Fujita scale 2Time from first tornado to last tornadoThe Tornado outbreak of April 2, 2006 was a series of tornadoes that occurred during the late afternoon and evening of April 2, 2006, in the central United States. It was the second major outbreak of 2006, in the same area that suffered considerable destruction in a previous outbreak on March 11 and March 12, as well as an outbreak on November 15, 2005.[citation needed] The most notable tornadoes of the outbreak struck northeastern Arkansas, the Missouri
Missouri
Bootheel, and West Tennessee, where several communities – including Marmaduke, Arkansas, Caruthersville, Missouri, and Newbern, Tennessee
Newbern, Tennessee
suffered devastating damage. In total, 66 tornadoes touched down across seven states, which is the most in a single day in 2006
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Curfew
A curfew is an order specifying a time during which certain regulations apply.[1][2]Contents1 Etymology 2 Types 3 By country3.1 Egypt 3.2 Iceland 3.3 Sri Lanka 3.4 United Kingdom 3.5 United States
United States
of America3.5.1 Juvenile curfews 3.5.2 Mall curfews 3.5.3 Curfews for all4 See also 5 Notes 6 External linksEtymology[edit] The word "curfew" comes from the French phrase "couvre-feu", which means "fire cover"
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United States National Guard
English colonial government militias: since December 13, 1636As "National Guard": since 1824 in New York, since 1903 nationwide Dual state-federal reserve forces: since 1933Country  United StatesAllegiance Federal (10 U.S.C. § E) State and territorial (32 U.S.C.)Branch   United States
United States
Army   United States
United States
Air ForceRole Reserve component of the U.S. Armed Forces Militia
Militia
of the United StatesSize 348,156[1]Part of National Guard BureauGarrison/HQ All 50 U.S. states, and organized U.S. territories, the Commonwealth of Puerto Rico, and the District of ColumbiaNickname(s) "Air Guard" "Army Guard"Motto(s) "Always Ready, Always There!"CommandersChief of the National Guard Bureau General Joseph L
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Tornado Siren
A civil defense siren (also known as an air-raid siren or tornado siren) is a siren used to provide emergency population warning of approaching danger and sometimes to indicate when the danger has passed. Some (that are mostly located in small towns) are also used to call the volunteer fire department to go fight a fire. Initially designed to warn city dwellers of air raids in World War II, they were adapted to warn of nuclear attack and of natural destructive weather patterns such as tornadoes. The generalized nature of the siren led to many of them being replaced with more specialized warnings, such as the Emergency Alert System. A mechanical siren generates sound by spinning a slotted chopper wheel to interrupt a stream of air at a regular rate
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Extreme Makeover
Extreme Makeover is an American reality television series which premiered on ABC on December 11, 2002. Created by television producer Howard Schultz, the show features individuals volunteering to receive an extensive makeover in Hollywood. It first aired as a television special. A total of 55 episodes were produced. The show's first surgeon was Dr. Garth Fisher of Beverly Hills, California; after the pilot show the first six shows included Beverly Hills
Beverly Hills
plastic surgeon Jon A. Perlman, M.D. FACS, Dr. Malcolm Lesavoy and Dr. Harvey Zarem as part of the original "Extreme Team," along with Dr. Bill Dorfman and Dr. Robert Maloney. Other doctors were selected for the next three years in addition to the above, including dermatologist Dr
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Probability
Related concepts and fundamentals:Agnosticism Epistemology Presupposition Probabilityv t e Probability
Probability
is the measure of the likelihood that an event will occur.[1] See glossary of probability and statistics. Probability
Probability
is quantified as a number between 0 and 1, where, loosely speaking,[2] 0 indicates impossibility and 1 indicates certainty.[3][4] The higher the probability of an event, the more likely it is that the event will occur
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List Of Tornadoes And Tornado Outbreaks
These are some notable tornadoes, tornado outbreaks, and tornado outbreak sequences that have occurred around the globe.Exact death and injury counts are not possible; especially for large events and events before 1955. Prior to 1950 in the United States, only significant tornadoes are listed for the number of tornadoes in outbreaks. Due to increasing detection, particularly in the U.S., numbers of counted tornadoes have increased markedly in recent decades although the number of actual tornadoes and counted significant tornadoes has not
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Tornado Outbreak Of January 2, 2006
1Most severe tornado damage; see Fujita scale 2Time from first tornado to last tornadoThe tornado outbreak of January 1–2, 2006, was one of the largest tornado outbreaks ever recorded in the month of January behind the January 2008 tornado outbreak sequence the January 12–13, 2006, tornadoes, the January 17–18, 1999 tornado outbreak, the January 21-23, 2017 tornado outbreak, and the January 21–23, 1999 tornado outbreak. The outbreak affected much of the Central and Southern United States and produced 20 tornadoes. The tornadoes caused considerable damage in the states of Kentucky and Georgia
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March 2006 Tornado Outbreak Sequence
1Most severe tornado damage; see Fujita scale 2Time from first tornado to last tornadoThe March 2006 tornado outbreak sequence was an early season and long lasting tornado outbreak sequence in the central United States that started on the morning of March 9 and continued for over four days until the evening of March 13. The outbreak produced 99 confirmed tornadoes. The tornadoes killed a total of 11 people
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Easter Week 2006 Tornado Outbreak Sequence
1Most severe tornado damage; see Fujita scale 2Time from first tornado to last tornadoThe Easter Week 2006 tornado outbreak sequence was a tornado outbreak sequence during the days leading up to Easter and continued into the first week after Easter. It was the third major outbreak of April 2006, which had been an unusually busy month for tornado activity.Contents1 Meteorological synopsis 2 Reported tornadoes2.1 April 13 event 2.2 April 14 event 2.3 April 15 event 2.4 April 16 event 2.5 April 17 event 2.6 April 18 event3 Iowa City F2 tornado 4 Impact 5 See also 6 References 7 External linksMeteorological synopsis[edit]F1 damage to a farm near Anamosa, Iowa.On April 13, a complex of severe thunderstorms formed in eastern Iowa, bringing many reports of large hail along with unexpected reports of strong tornadoes, some with debris
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List Of Tornadoes In The April 6–8, 2006 Tornado Outbreak
This is a list of the tornadoes which occurred during the April 6–8, 2006 tornado outbreak.Contents1 Confirmed tornadoes1.1 April 6 event 1.2 April 7 event 1.3 April 8 event2 References 3 See alsoConfirmed tornadoes[edit]Confirmed tornadoes by Fujita ratingFU F0 F1 F2 F3 F4 F5 Total0 41 25 5 2 0 0 73April 6 event[edit]List of reported tornadoes - Thursday, April 6, 2006EF#LocationCounty / ParishCoord.Time (UTC)Path lengthComments/DamageOklahomaF0 SW of Pawhuska Osage2049 unknown Brief touchdown in the Osage Nation. No damage was reported.[1]F1 NW of Welch To S of Faulkner, KS Craig, Labette (KS), Cherokee (KS)0005 12 miles (19 km) In Oklahoma, the tornado severely damaged the roof of a mobile home, snapped trees, and blew down power lines. In Kansas, a mobile home was destroyed and the 2 other homes were damaged
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2006 Westchester County Tornado
Westchester may refer to:Westchester, Connecticut Westchester, Florida Westchester, Illinois Westchester, Indiana Westchester, Los Angeles, California Westchester County, New York The Westchester, a shopping mall in White Plains, New York Westchester Station, Nova ScotiaSee also[edit]West Chester (other) West Chester station (other), stations of the nameThis disambiguation page lists articles associated with the title Westchester. If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the
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Heat Wave Of 2006 Derecho Series
The heat wave of 2006 derecho series were a set of derechos — severe winds with powerful thunderstorms — that occurred on July 17–21, 2006. The first storms hit a wide swath of north-central and northeastern North America that stretched from the Upper Midwest through much of Ontario and into the northeastern United States. Another round struck the middle Mississippi River Valley, including two derechos that hit St. Louis, Missouri
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Tornado Outbreak Of August 24, 2006
In epidemiology, an outbreak is a sudden increase in occurrences of a disease in a particular time and place. It may affect a small and localized group or impact upon thousands of people across an entire continent. Two linked cases of a rare infectious disease may be sufficient to constitute an outbreak. Outbreaks include epidemics, which term is normally only used for infectious diseases, as well as diseases with an environmental origin, such as a water or foodborne disease. They may affect a region in a country or a group of countries. Pandemics are near-global disease outbreaks.Contents1 Outbreak investigation 2 Types 3 Outbreak legislation 4 See also 5 References 6 External linksOutbreak investigation[edit] When investigating disease outbreaks, the epidemiology profession has developed a number of widely accepted steps
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