The 19th parallel north is a circle of latitude that is 19 degrees north of the Earth's equatorial plane. It crosses Africa, Asia, the Indian Ocean, the Pacific Ocean, North America, the Caribbean and the Atlantic Ocean.
Starting at the Prime Meridian and heading eastwards, the parallel 19° north passes through:
|Co-ordinates||Country, territory or sea||Notes|
|Saudi Arabia||The parallel touches on the northernmost point of Yemen at the border with Oman|
|Indian Ocean||Arabian Sea|
|India||Maharashtra - passing through Mumbai|
|Indian Ocean||Bay of Bengal|
|Vietnam||For about 5 km|
|Laos||For about 2 km|
|South China Sea||Gulf of Tonkin|
|People's Republic of China||Island of Hainan|
|South China Sea||Passing between Dalupiri Island and Fuga Island, Philippines|
|Pacific Ocean||Philippine Sea|
Passing just north of Agrihan island, Northern Mariana Islands
into an unnamed part of the Ocean
Passing just south of Wake Island, United States Minor Outlying Islands
|United States||Hawaii island, Hawaii|
|Mexico||Roca Partida, Revillagigedo Islands|
|Pacific Ocean||Passing just north of Socorro Island, Revillagigedo Islands, Mexico|
|Gulf of Mexico||Bay of Campeche|
|Caribbean Sea||Passing just north of Gonâve Island, Haiti|
|Atlantic Ocean||Passing just north of Anegada island, British Virgin Islands|
The 18th parallel north is a circle of latitude that is 18 degrees north of the Earth's equatorial plane. It crosses Africa, Asia, the Indian Ocean, the Pacific Ocean, Central America, the Caribbean and the Atlantic Ocean.
At this latitude the sun is visible for 13 hours, 13 minutes during the summer solstice and 11 hours, 3 minutes during the winter solstice.1982 Pacific hurricane season
The 1982 Pacific hurricane season, with 23 named storms, ranks as the fourth-most active Pacific hurricane season on record, tied with 2018. It was at that time the most active season in the basin until it was later surpassed by the 1992 season. It officially started June 1, 1982, in the eastern Pacific, and June 1, 1982, in the central Pacific, and lasted until October 31, 1982, in the central Pacific and until November 15, 1982, in the Eastern Pacific. These dates conventionally delimit the period of each year when most tropical cyclones form in the northeastern Pacific Ocean. At that time, the season was considered as the most active season within the basin; however, the 1992 season surpassed these numbers a decade later.
The 1982 season was an eventful one. Hurricane Paul killed over 1,000 people before it was named. Hurricanes Daniel and Gilma both briefly threatened Hawaii, while Hurricane Iwa caused heavy damage to Kauai and Niihau. The remnants of Hurricane Olivia brought heavy rain to a wide swath of the western United States.19th parallel
19th parallel may refer to:
19th parallel north, a circle of latitude in the Northern Hemisphere
19th parallel south, a circle of latitude in the Southern Hemisphere20th parallel north
The 20th parallel north is a circle of latitude that is 20 degrees north of the Earth's equatorial plane. It crosses Africa, Asia, the Indian Ocean, the Pacific Ocean, North America, the Caribbean and the Atlantic Ocean.
The parallel defines part of the border between Libya and Sudan, and within Sudan it defines the border between the Northern and North Darfur states.
At this latitude the sun is visible for 13 hours, 21 minutes during the summer solstice and 10 hours, 55 minutes during the winter solstice.List of circles of latitude
Following is a list of circles of latitude on Earth.Southern white-cheeked gibbon
The southern white-cheeked gibbon (Nomascus siki) is a species of gibbon native to Vietnam and Laos. It is closely related to the northern white-cheeked gibbon (Nomascus leucogenys) and the yellow-cheeked gibbon (Nomascus gabriellae); it has previously been identified as a subspecies of each of these.