Timeline of the 2013 Pacific typhoon season

Last updated

Timeline of the
2013 Pacific typhoon season
2013 Pacific typhoon season summary.png
Season summary map
Season boundaries
First system formedJanuary 1, 2013
Last system dissipatedDecember 3, 2013
Strongest system
Name Haiyan
Maximum winds230 km/h (145 mph)
(10-minute sustained)
Lowest pressure895 hPa (mbar)
Longest lasting system
NameBising
Duration17 days
Storm articles
Other years
2011, 2012, 2013, 2014, 2015

Most of the tropical cyclones of the 2013 Pacific typhoon season formed between May and November of that year. The scope of this article is the Pacific Ocean north of the equator, between 100°E and the International Date Line. Tropical storms which form in the Western Pacific basin are assigned a name by the Japan Meteorological Agency (JMA). Tropical depressions forming in this basin are given a number with a "W" suffix by the United States' Joint Typhoon Warning Center (JTWC). The Philippine Atmospheric, Geophysical and Astronomical Services Administration (PAGASA) assigns names to tropical cyclones (including tropical depressions) that enter or form in the Philippine area of responsibility, but these names are not in common use outside the Philippines.

Contents

During the season, 51 systems were designated as tropical depressions by the JMA, the PAGASA, the JTWC or other national meteorological and hydrological services, such as the China Meteorological Administration and the Hong Kong Observatory. Since it runs the Regional Specialized Meteorological Centre for the western Pacific Ocean, the JMA assigns names to tropical depressions if they intensify into a tropical storm. PAGASA assigns local names to tropical depressions which form within its area of responsibility. During this season, 25 systems entered (or formed) in the Philippine area of responsibility; 11 made landfall over the Philippines.

October was the most active month, with nine systems formed or active: eight typhoons and one weak storm. Three storms (Pewa, Unala and 03C) entered the Western Pacific basin in August. In early October and early November, two tropical depressions crossed the 100th meridian; one became Cyclone Phailin, the first cyclone since Cyclone Jal in 2010. Similar to October, in August 13 storms were counted by the JMA. Typhoon Haiyan, the strongest storm of the season, formed on early November, before rapidly intensifying and making landfall in the Philippines with estimated 1-minute sustained wind speeds of up to 190mph (305kph), which made it the strongest storm to make landfall based on sustained wind speeds at that time.

Timeline of events

Cyclone LeharTropical Storm Podul (2013)Typhoon HaiyanTropical Depression Wilma (2013)Typhoon Krosa (2013)Typhoon Lekima (2013)Typhoon Francisco (2013)Typhoon Wipha (2013)Typhoon Nari (2013)Cyclone PhailinTyphoon FitowTyphoon Wutip (2013)Typhoon Usagi (2013)Tropical Depression 18W (2013)Typhoon Man-yi (2013)Tropical Storm Trami (2013)Typhoon UtorTropical Storm Mangkhut (2013)Tropical Storm Jebi (2013)Tropical Storm Cimaron (2013)Typhoon Soulik (2013)Tropical Storm Rumbia (2013)Tropical Storm Bebinca (2013)Timeline of the 2013 Pacific typhoon season

January

Sonamu shortly after being classified as a tropical storm on January 4 Sonamu Jan 4 2013 0530Z.jpg
Sonamu shortly after being classified as a tropical storm on January 4
January 1
January 3
January 4
January 5
January 6
January 7
January 8
January 9
January 10
January 11
January 13

February

Tropical Depression 02W on February 19, just before being classified as a tropical storm 02W Feb 19 2013 0240Z.jpg
Tropical Depression 02W on February 19, just before being classified as a tropical storm
February 18
February 19
February 21
February 22
February 23

March

March 20
March 21

May

June

June 6
June 7
June 8
June 10
June 11
June 12
June 14
June 16
June 17
June 18
June 19
  • The low pressure area intensified as a tropical depression as the PAGASA named it Fabian. Fabian also gave the designation 05W. [31] [32]
June 20
Bebinca at peak intensity on June 22 Bebinca Jun 22 2013 0032Z.png
Bebinca at peak intensity on June 22
June 21
June 22
June 24
June 27
June 28

July

July 1
July 2
July 6
July 7
  • The JMA has upgraded the disturbance to a depression as it moves a west-southwest direction naming it 07W.
July 8
  • 07W rapidly wraps itself with dry air and some clusters of thunderstorms becoming a tropical storm naming it Soulik. [34]
  • Soulik rapidly becomes a severe tropical storm creating an unbalanced eye.
July 9
  • Soulik rapidly becomes a Category 2 typhoon then a Category 3 typhoon in early noon making the unbalanced eye to a balanced eye.
July 10
  • Soulik gathers some more warm water and evaporation as it becomes a Category 4 typhoon and enters the Philippine are of responsibility naming it Huaning. [35]
July 11
  • Soulik's eye becomes unbalanced again as it weakens to a Category 2 typhoon as it enters Taiwan on late July 11.
July 14
  • Soulik gradually weakens over land and dissipated.
July 15
  • A broad of low pressure area is located in the eastern Philippines naming it Isang. [36] [37]
July 16
  • Isang rapidly makes and strikes thunderstorms as it becomes Tropical Storm Cimaron still on sea. [38]
July 17
  • Cimaron grew smaller as it didn't intensify more as it gers towards southern Taiwan.
July 18
  • Cimaron dissipates as it gets towards the coast. Its remnants stayed there and moved north towards land and dissipated early on July 20 killing 2. [39]
July 28
Tropical Storm Jebi at peak intensity Jebi Aug 2 2013 0514Z.png
Tropical Storm Jebi at peak intensity
July 31
  • The tropical depression was named Jolina by the PAGASA as it crossed the Philippines. [41] [42]

August

August 2
August 3
August 5
August 6
  • Kiko was upgraded to 10W by the JTWC
August 7
August 8
August 9
August 10
  • Utor slowly moved northwest as it began explosive intensification as a Tropical Storm to a Category 4 super typhoon headed towards the northern part of the Philippines. [48]
August 11
  • The SSHS and the JTWC upgraded Utor to a super typhoon. Utor is the first super typhoon in the 2013 season. [48]
August 12
  • Utor maintained its strength as it moves towards the northern part of the Philippines.
  • On late August 12, Utor weaken to a Category 2 typhoon as it is in the middle part of Luzon, Philippines.
August 13
  • Early on August 13, Utor once more absorb warm waters in the south China sea.
One of Utor's outflow turned into a disturbance. Typhoon Utor slammed Guangdong the next day.
August 14
August 15
  • The disturbance from the outflow from Utor, becomes a tropical depression.
August 16
  • A new depression is located northeast of the other depression and gave the designations 12W and 13W. Later that day, the PAGASA named it Maring. [49]
Track of Trami during mid-August Trami 2013 track.png
Track of Trami during mid–August
August 17
  • Maring intensify to Tropical Storm Trami as it made a Fujiwhara effect with 13W northeast of it.
August 18
August 19
August 20
  • The JTWC upgraded Trami to a typhoon.
August 21
Tropical Storms Pewa (bottom) and Unala (top-right) near the 180th meridian Pewa & Unala 2013-08-19 0105Z.jpg
Tropical Storms Pewa (bottom) and Unala (top–right) near the 180th meridian
August 22
August 23
August 24
August 25
  • The disturbance in the Philippines was upgraded to Tropical Depression Nando.
August 26
August 27
  • An area of deep convection was located near the Wake Islands.
August 28
August 29
August 30
August 31

September

September 1
September 3
September 4
September 5
September 11
September 12
September 13
September 14
September 15
September 16
September 17
September 18
  • Tropical Depression was then upgraded to 18W located east of Vietnam with an exposed circulation at first.
September 19
  • Severe Tropical Storm Usagi underwent an explosive intensification. It became a Category 4 super typhoon later that day. [68] [69]
  • 18W dissipates slowly as it moves westwards.
September 20
Typhoon Usagi at its peak intensity as a Category 4 super typhoon Usagi Sep 19 2013 0215Z.jpg
Typhoon Usagi at its peak intensity as a Category 4 super typhoon
September 21
  • Super typhoon Usagi slowly weakens but is still a typhoon.
  • The tropical depression was designated 19W by the JTWC on September 21. [70]
September 22
September 23
September 24
September 25
  • The JTWC upgrades Pabuk to a Category 2 typhoon.
September 26
September 27
September 28
September 29
September 30
  • The JTWC follows and tracks Quedan designating it 22W.

October

October 1
October 2
October 3
  • The depression was numbered as 23W as it heads towards warm waters and convection. [78]
October 4
  • Fitow becomes a Category 2 typhoon as it impacts the southern Japanese islands.
  • Tropical Depression 23W slowly intensify to Tropical Storm Danas. [79]
October 5
October 6
  • Typhoon Danas enters the Philippine Area of Responsibility and given the name Ramil as it becomes a Category 3 typhoon.
October 7
  • Typhoon Danas becomes a Category 4 typhoon in a fast pace movement towards the Okinawa Island.
  • A tropical depression which formed on October 4, crossed the 100th meridian and became Deep Depression BOB 04. [80]
October 8
Typhoon Nari approaching Vietnam on October 13 Nari Oct 13 2013 0305Z.jpg
Typhoon Nari approaching Vietnam on October 13
October 9
October 10
October 11
October 12
October 13
October 14
October 15
October 16
October 17
October 18
October 19
October 20
October 21
October 22
Typhoon Lekima started to underwent rapid deepening as a Category 3 typhoon Lekima Oct 22 2013 0245Z (gallery).jpg
Typhoon Lekima started to underwent rapid deepening as a Category 3 typhoon
October 23
October 24
October 25
October 26
October 27
October 28
October 29
October 30
October 31

November

Typhoon Haiyan (Yolanda) approaching the Philippines on November 7 Haiyan 2013-11-07 1345Z (alternate, borderless).png
Typhoon Haiyan (Yolanda) approaching the Philippines on November 7
November 1
November 2
November 3
November 4
November 5
November 6
November 7
November 8
November 9
November 10
November 11
November 12
November 14
November 15
November 19
November 22

December

December 3
December 4

See also

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