storm wave

storm wave

[′stȯrm ‚wāv]
(oceanography)
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Long-term data about beaches from the UK, at Portrush in Northern Ireland, Perranporth in Cornwall, and Slapton Sands in Devon, as well as sites in France was also analysed, and revealed significant impacts of the extreme storm wave conditions on the coastline.
The feature of benthic fauna and stratigraphic relationships with the other microfacies suggest that marl facies were deposited in an open lagoon, calm, deep and normal-salinity water but the co-occurrence of planktonic and some benthic (Nummulitidae) foraminifera in the base of the Asmari marl and marly limestone, suggest that this facies was deposited in calm, low energy hydrodynamic and deep normal salinity water which indicates deposition below the storm wave base [69,19,22,28]
A recent storm wave swept away five construction workers, one of whom drowned.
I know what it is like to try and speak against the storm wave of media opinion that in the last decade soaked the American public in propaganda that Communism is dead.
A second storm wave hits the planet and knocks the inhabitants unconscious and that's when the trouble really starts.
Increasing sea temperatures in the Western Pacific, where many of the Pacific Northwest's storms originate, may partly explain why storm wave heights have increased; scientists believe a warmer ocean surface contributes to more intense storm systems.
Yesterday the Daily Mirror printed a breathtaking image of the daredevil surfer tackling an 80ft Atlantic storm wave in Nazare, Portugal, in his latest bid for a world record.
Other theories include the possibility the boat was hit by a huge wave, perhaps caused by a freak meeting of a storm wave with a strong current.
(We have seen this happen on Roxas Boulevard, while the reclamation of Dagat-dagatan has caused intermittent flooding in Navotas, Malabon, Valenzuela, Caloocan and Obando.) Storm surges and storm waves riding on these surges wreak much havoc, but reclamation proponents do not show how the affected areas will be protected against these dangers.
STORM WAVES Newhaven Harbour in East Sussex yesterday
Storm waves break over the Promenade wall at New Brighton when Storm Eleanor struck last year - Merseyside has been warned of the risk from many 'worst-case' scenarios in the future, including coastal flooding and extreme weather Picture: CHRISTOPHER FURLONG