Can a tornado put a straw through a tree?

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asked Jan 27 in Weather by bottleman (1,550 points)
Can a tornado put a straw through a tree?

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answered Jan 27 by Harveydentti (1,150 points)
A tornado could put a straw through a tree if the straw was sent at enough speed and force or if a tree has a crack in it.

There are tornadoes in Russia.

A tornado has hit the eastern Russian city of Blagoveshensk, killing one person and injuring 28.

The twister reportedly left thousands of people without electricity after knocking out power lines.

Other areas of the world that have frequent strong tornadoes include Germany, the Czech Republic, Slovakia, Italy, Spain, China, and the Philippines.

Australia, France, Russia, areas of the Middle East, Japan, and parts of Mexico have a history of multiple damaging tornado events.

The country that has the most tornadoes in the world is the United States.

The United States has the most tornadoes of any country, as well as the strongest and most violent tornadoes.

A large portion of these tornadoes form in an area of the central United States popularly known as Tornado Alley. Canada experiences the second most tornadoes.

The heaviest thing a tornado has picked up was a 75 ton rail car which was then thrown hundreds of meters away.

There has never been an EF6 Tornado as there's no such thing as an EF6 Tornado.

The highest rating that can be assigned to a tornado, based on how much damage it does, is an EF-5.

The smallest tornado ever was a small tornado that occurred in a small Lewis county town.

The smallest tornadoes are called rope tornadoes.

Rope tornadoes are some of the smallest and most common types of tornadoes, getting their name from their rope-like appearance.

Most tornadoes begin and end their life cycle as a rope tornado before growing into a larger twister or dissipating into thin air.

There have been several F5 tornadoes.

Alabama and Oklahoma have recorded the greatest number of tornadoes with a rating of 5 on the Fujita/Enhanced Fujita Scale, each with seven such twisters since 1950.

Iowa, Kansas and Texas have each seen six EF-5/F-5 tornadoes.

The worst Tornado in Dallas Texas was the 1957 Dallas Tornado.

The Waco Tornado on May 11th, 1953 tops the list as the deadliest tornado in Texas since 1900.

The violent and deadly twister ripped through the downtown area, killing and injuring hundreds.

The kind of tornado that has 3 second gusts exceeding 200 miles per hour is an EF5 Tornado.

An EF5 tornado is the most intense tornado on the Enhanced Fujita Scale.

An EF5 will have wind speeds greater than 200 mph (322 km/h).

Some of the costliest and deadliest tornadic events in world history were caused by EF5 tornadoes.

The 3 states in Tornado Alley are Kansas, Oklahoma and Texas.

Other states are also in Tornado alley which include the states of Nebraska, eastern South Dakota, and eastern Colorado.

If a tornado is close enough you can usually hear the tornado coming.

When a tornado is coming and pretty close you'll usually hear a loud roar that is persistent or you may also hear hiss, buzz or rumble and when it gets close enough you can see the tornado.

Tornadoes can and do happen outside the USA.

Tornadoes have happened in places outside the USA such as New Zealand, Australia, Europe, Africa, Asia, and South America.

The state that has the worst tornadoes is Texas followed by Kansas and Oklahoma.

Tornado Alley refers to places where Tornadoes are most frequent to happen.

The state that is Tornado Alley is Texas followed by Kansas and Oklahoma.

More than one state is Tornado Alley.

The states that have the biggest tornadoes are Oklahoma, Texas and Kansas which are known as Tornado Alley.

The states that have no tornadoes are Rhode Island and Alaska.

Alaska and Rhode Island are 2 states that have 0 annual tornadoes although they can have other severe weather.

Alaska – 0.
Rhode Island – 0.
Hawaii – 1.
Vermont – 1.
New Hampshire – 1.
Delaware – 1.
Connecticut – 2.
Massachusetts – 2.

Tornadoes are the most violent storms on Earth; violently rotating columns of air exceed 100 mph and can reach up to 300 mph.

The strongest tornadoes are often near the edge of the updraft, not far from where air is descending in a downdraft caused by the thunderstorms with falling rain or hail.

Most tornadoes form from thunderstorms.

You need warm, moist air from the Gulf of Mexico and cool, dry air from Canada.

When these two air masses meet, they create instability in the atmosphere.

The signs of a tornado forming are.

A dark, often greenish, sky.
Wall clouds or an approaching cloud of debris.
Large hail often in the absence of rain.
Before a tornado strikes, the wind may die down and the air may become very still.
A loud roar similar to a freight train may be heard.

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