Skip Navigation Links weather.gov   
NOAA logo - Click to go to the NOAA homepage National Weather Service   NWS logo - Click to go to the NWS homepage
National Hurricane Center
Local forecast by
"City, St" or "ZIP"

 
Alternate Formats
   Text     |   Mobile
   Email   |   RSS XML/RSS logo
   About Alternates
Tropical Cyclones
   Alma
   Boris
   Three-E
   Cristina
   Douglas
   Elida
   Seven-E
   Fausto
   Genevieve
   Hernan
   Eleven-E
   Iselle
   Julio
   Kenna
   Lowell
   Sixteen-E
Cyclone Forecasts
   Latest Advisory
   Past Advisories
   Audio/Podcasts
   About Advisories
Marine Forecasts
   Atlantic & E Pacific
   Gridded Marine
   About Marine
Tools & Data
   Satellite | Radar
   Analysis Tools
   Aircraft Recon
   GIS Datasets
   Data Archive
Development
   Experimental
   Research
   Forecast Accuracy
Outreach & Education
   Prepare
   Storm Surge
   About Cyclones
   Cyclone Names
   Wind Scale
   Most Extreme
   Forecast Models
   Breakpoints
   Resources
   Glossary | Acronyms
   Frequent Questions
Our Organization
   About NHC
   Mission & Vision
   Staff | Q&A
   Visitors | Virtual Tour
   Library Branch
   NCEP | Newsletter
Contact Us
   Comments
Follow the National Hurricane Center on Facebook Follow the National Hurricane Center on Twitter
Subscribe the National Hurricane Center on YouTube Read the National Hurricane Center Inside the Eye blog on WordPress
FirstGov.gov is the U.S. Government's official Web portal to all Federal, state and local government Web resources and services.
 
 

Tropical Cyclone Report

Tropical Depression Seven-E

6 - 8 August 2002

Jack Beven
National Hurricane Center
20 November 2002

A tropical wave that moved westward from the coast of Africa on 23 July reached the eastern Pacific on the 29th. The wave continued westward with little development until 3 August, when convection started to increase. After additional slow organization, the system became a tropical depression near 0000 UTC 6 August about 785 n mi southwest of the southern tip of Baja California (Table 1). Development was then halted by southwesterly vertical shear that eventually destroyed the system. The cyclone moved northwestward for two days before it dissipated early on the 8th about 930 n mi west-southwest of the southern tip of the Baja California peninsula.



Table 1: Best track, Tropical Depression Seven-E, 6 - 8 August 2002
Date/Time
(UTC)
PositionPressure
(mb)
Wind Speed
(kt)
Stage
Lat.
(°N)
Lon.
(°W)
06 / 000013.0118.9100925tropical depression
06 / 060013.9119.8100830"
06 / 120014.8120.7100830"
06 / 180015.6121.6100830"
07 / 000016.2122.6100830"
07 / 060017.0123.2100830"
07 / 120017.9123.9100830"
07 / 180018.8124.8100925"
08 / 000019.0126.0100925"
08 / 0600Dissipated
06 / 060013.9119.8100830minimum pressure


Quick Navigation Links:
Tropical Cyclone Forecasts  -  Tropical Marine Forecasts  -  Data Archive
Outreach  -  Prepare  -  About Cyclones  -  About NHC  -  Contact Us

NOAA/ National Weather Service
National Centers for Environmental Prediction
National Hurricane Center
11691 SW 17th Street
Miami, Florida 33165-2149 USA
nhcwebmaster@noaa.gov
Disclaimer
Credits
Information Quality
Glossary
Privacy Policy
Freedom of Information Act (FOIA)
About Us
Career Opportunities
Page last modified: Wednesday, 14-Feb-2007 18:48:11 UTC