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An earthquake is a sudden, rapid shaking of the ground caused by the shifting of rocks deep underneath the earth’s surface.
Temperatures that hover 10 degrees or more above the average high temperature for the region and last for several weeks are defined as extreme heat.
Fire is the fourth largest accidental killer in the United States, behind motor vehicle accidents, falls, and drownings.
Flooding is a temporary overflow of water onto land that is normally dry.
Hurricanes are tropical cyclones that rotate counterclockwise with wind speeds in excess of 74 mph.
Nuclear power plants use the heat generated from nuclear fission in a contained environment to convert water to steam, which powers generators to produce electricity.
Rip currents are powerful, narrow channels of fast-moving water that are prevalent along the East, Gulf, and West coasts of the U.S., as well as along the shores of the Great Lakes.
A tornado is a violent windstorm characterized by a twisting, funnel-shaped cloud.
A tsunami is a series of enormous ocean waves caused by earthquakes, underwater landslides, volcanic eruptions, or asteroids.