Permalink: https://media.greenpeace.org/archive/Satellite-View-of-Typhoon-Haiyan-27MZIF3N87S0.htmlConceptually similarSatellite View of Typhoon HaiyanGP04Y70Completed★★★★NASA Image of the Rim Fire in CaliforniaGP04RK3Completed★★★★NASA Image of the Rim Fire in CaliforniaGP04RK7Completed★★★★Petermann Glacier Before CalvingGP025K2Completed★★★★Satellite Image of Hurricane HarveyGP0STR08JCompleted★★★★Satellite Image of Hurricane HarveyGP0STR08ICompleted★★★★★★Scorched Pacific NorthwestGP0STPDC8Completed★★★★Satellite Image of Northeastern United StatesGP0STOUT9Completed★★★★California Wild Fires 2017GP0STRCKQCompleted★★★★★★View AllGP04Y6ZSatellite View of Typhoon HaiyanThe Moderate Resolution Imaging Spectroradiometer (MODIS) on NASA’s Terra satellite captured this image of typhoon Haiyan approaching Vietnam on November 10, 2013. The storm was tracking northwest and slowly weakening prior to landfall in northern Vietnam on Sunday evening (Monday morning, local time). As of early Sunday morning, the storm had maximum sustained winds of about 90 miles (145 kilometers) per hour, the equivalent of a category 1 storm.Locations:Asia-Pacific Ocean-Viet NamDate:10 Nov, 2013Credit:© NASAMaximum size:7600px X 10000pxRestrictions:United States Government Photo available as public domain. All Greenpeace uses are permitted, with credit to NASA. No external sales.Keywords:Aerial view-Climate (campaign title)-Climate change impacts-Clouds-Earth (planet)-KWCI (GPI)-NASA-Oceans (topography)-Public Domain (license type)-Satellite Images-Storms (climate change)-Storms (weather)-TyphoonsShoot:Satellite View of Typhoon HaiyanNASA satellite images show Super Typhoon Haiyan (locally named Yolanda) which first made landfall in the Philippines at 4:40 a.m. local time (20:40 Universal Time) on November 7, 2013. Preliminary reports suggested the storm roared ashore near Guinan (Samar Province), in the Philippines where ground stations recorded sustained winds of 235 kilometers (145 miles) per hour and gusts to 275 kilometers (170 miles) per hour. According to remote sensing data from the Joint Typhoon Warning Center, sustained winds approached 315 kph (195 mph) just three hours before landfall, with gusts to 380 kph (235 mph).