Permalink: https://media.greenpeace.org/archive/Satellite-View-of-Typhoon-Haiyan-27MZIF3N8YUS.htmlConceptually similarSatellite View of Typhoon HaiyanGP04Y6ZCompleted★★★★Typhoon HagupitGP0STOR32Completed★★★★Aftermath of Typhoon Haiyan in the PhilippinesGP04XYKCompleted★★★★Aftermath of Typhoon Haiyan in the PhilippinesGP04XYMCompleted★★★★Aftermath of Typhoon Haiyan in the PhilippinesGP04XYTCompleted★★★★Tacloban 4 Years after Typhoon HaiyanGP0STR9CTCompleted★★★★Aftermath of Typhoon Haiyan in the PhilippinesGP04XYJCompleted★★★★Tacloban 4 Years after Typhoon HaiyanGP0STR9CQCompleted★★★★Tacloban 4 Years after Typhoon HaiyanGP0STR9CRCompleted★★★★View AllGP04Y70Satellite View of Typhoon HaiyanOne of the most powerful typhoons on record slammed into the Philippines on November 7-8, 2013. Wind and flood damage to the region was expected to be extensive, but impassable roads and hampered communications systems made it difficult to assess the full impact to life and property.Super typhoon Haiyan (locally named Yolanda) made its first landfall at 4:40 a.m. local time (20:40 Universal Time) on November 7. The Moderate Resolution Imaging Spectroradiometer (MODIS) on NASA's Aqua satellite acquired this natural color image of Super typhoon Haiyan over the Philippines. The image was acquired at 2:10 p.m. local time (5:10 UTC) on November 8, 2013, when winds were estimated to be 270 kph (165 mph). The storm made landfall five different times as it skirted through the chain of islands.Locations:Asia-Pacific Ocean-PhilippinesDate:8 Nov, 2013Credit:© NASAMaximum size:6800px X 8800pxRestrictions: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)-Landforms-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).