When Hurricane Harvey made landfall in Texas in August, it sent its toll to more than 100,000 people, including many from the state’s most populous county.
It made landfall as a Category 4 storm in the Atlantic Ocean.
That made it the fourth storm in as many years to make landfall in the U.S. as a hurricane.
It’s a long, slow process.
As the storm approached land, it slowed down, and its winds gradually began to cool and weaken.
It then moved out of the Gulf of Mexico and headed towards the Gulf Coast.
But as the storm’s wind strength began to drop, the oceanic waters kept coming, bringing with them the worst winds ever recorded in the Gulf, according to the National Hurricane Center.
By late October, the storm had shifted to the Gulf’s eastern edge, and it had become a Category 5 storm.
As it weakened, the center said, it began to slow down and the waters were gradually weakening.
In that process, it made landfall off the coast of Florida.
Hurricane Harvey was so strong it was able to bring winds of at least 155 mph (264 kph), according to forecasters at the National Weather Service.
Harvey was the worst hurricane to hit the U, and Florida’s governor at the time, Rick Scott, declared a state of emergency, prompting the U