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  1. This is a map and list of tornadoes since 1950 which the National Weather Service has rated F5 (before 2007) or EF5 (equivalent, 2007 onward, the most intense damage category on the Fujita and Enhanced Fujita damage scales. The tornadoes are numbered in the order they happened since 1950; so the numbers run from the bottom up.

  2. F5: 261-318: Incredible damage. Strong frame houses leveled off foundations and swept away; automobile-sized missiles fly through the air in excess of 100 meters (109 yds); trees debarked; incredible phenomena will occur.

  3. From May 4–6, 2007, a major and damaging tornado outbreak significantly affected portions of the Central United States.The most destructive tornado in the outbreak occurred on the evening of May 4 in western Kansas, where about 95% of the city of Greensburg in Kiowa County was destroyed by an EF5 tornado, the first of such intensity since the 1999 Bridge Creek–Moore tornado.

  4. F4/F5 Tornado Occurrences by County: Alabama Tornadoes by Path Length Alabama Tornadoes by Year Alabama Tornadoes by Month: Alabama Tornadoes by Month & EF-Scale ...

  5. THE F5 REMOTE . For the most remote job sites, this maximum load hauling F5 Remote, will not only get you there, it’ll get you back again.

  6. The tornado was also the 118th tornado to strike the Oklahoma City area since 1890. Total damage was estimated at $1 billion. 7: Oklahoma City: 06/12/1942: F4 35 100; This was the deadliest tornado to strike the Oklahoma City area until the May 3, 1999 F5 tornado. The funnel cut a twisting, erratic path through the southwest part of Oklahoma City.

  7. The original F-scale did not take these details into account. The original F-Scale historical data base will not change. An F5 tornado rated years ago is still an F5, but the wind speed associated with the tornado may have been somewhat less than previously estimated. A correlation between the original F-Scale and the EF-Scale has been developed.

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