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Multiple Background Images

Transcript: The last background image will be the bottom layer. Beware of trying to cram in too many overlapping images. All of the normal background image properties apply, they are just separated by commas. Background Properties background-image: url(image1.png), url(image2.jpg); background-size: 25%, cover; background-repeat: no-repeat, no-repeat; background-position: 50% 75%, center; Layered Images Here image1 will be on the top layer, while image3 will be the bottom layer. Remember, transparencies are only supported with certain image formats. You can overlay as many background images as you want, but remember that backgrounds affect visibility of site content. Background images can add variety and help make your page stand out. For example, in this presentation, the flying origami birds are the background image. Sometimes one background image isn't enough. Fortunately, CSS allows us to layer multiple background images. The first background image listed will be the first layer, followed by the second, etc. Below is a basic example of layered background images. Adding Multiple Backgrounds div { background: url(image1.png), url(image2.png), url(image3.png); } Multiple Background Images Adding multiple backgrounds is easy. Just add the next image in the same way you would a background image, separated by a comma. Multiple Background Images Be careful not to put opaque images on top or you won't see the the other layers. div { background: url(image1.png), url(image2.png), url(image3.png); } Sample Page For example:

Tsunami Presentation

Transcript: Step 1 design by Dóri Sirály for Prezi Before a Tsunami The following are things you can do to protect yourself, your family and your property from the effects of a tsunami: • To begin preparing, you should build an emergency kit and make a family communications plan. o Talk to everyone in your household about what to do if a tsunami occurs. Create and practice an evacuation plan for your family. Familiarity may save your life. Be able to follow your escape route at night and during inclement weather. You should be able to reach your safe location on foot within 15 minutes. Practicing your plan makes the appropriate response more of a reaction, requiring less thinking during an actual emergency. o If the school evacuation plan requires you to pick your children up from school or from another location. Be aware telephone lines during a tsunami watch or warning may be overloaded and routes to and from schools may be jammed. o Knowing your community's warning systems and disaster plans, including evacuation routes. • Know the height of your street above sea level and the distance of your street from the coast or other high-risk waters. Evacuation orders may be based on these numbers. • If you are a tourist, familiarize yourself with local tsunami evacuation protocols. You may be able to safely evacuate to the third floor and higher in reinforced concrete hotel structures. • If an earthquake occurs and you are in a coastal area, turn on your radio to learn if there is a tsunami warning. Step 3 During a Tsunami • Follow the evacuation order issued by authorities and evacuate immediately. Take your animals with you. • Move inland to higher ground immediately. Pick areas 100 feet (30 meters) above sea level or go as far as 2 miles (3 kilometers) inland, away from the coastline. If you cannot get this high or far, go as high or far as you can. Every foot inland or upward may make a difference. • Stay away from the beach. Never go down to the beach to watch a tsunami come in. If you can see the wave you are too close to escape it. CAUTION - If there is noticeable recession in water away from the shoreline this is nature's tsunami warning and it should be heeded. You should move away immediately. • Save yourself - not your possessions. • Remember to help your neighbors who may require special assistance - infants, elderly people, and individuals with access or functional needs. Tsunami Facts 1. A tsunami is a series of ocean waves caused by an underwater earthquake, landslide, or volcanic eruption. More rarely, a tsunami can be generated by a giant meteor impact with the ocean.•These waves can reach heights of over 100 feet. 2. About 80 percent of tsunamis happen within the Pacific Ocean’s “Ring of Fire.” 3. The first wave of a tsunami is usually not the strongest, successive waves get bigger and stronger. 4. Tsunamis can travel at speeds of about 500 miles or 805 kilometers an hour, almost as fast as a jet plane. 5. The states in the U.S. at greatest risk for tsunamis are Hawaii, Alaska, Washington, Oregon, and California. Step 2 Start After a Tsunami • Return home only after local officials tell you it is safe. A tsunami is a series of waves that may continue for hours. Do not assume that after one wave the danger is over. The next wave may be larger than the first one. • Go to a designated public shelter if you have been told to evacuate or you feel it is unsafe to remain in your home. Text SHELTER + your ZIP code to 43362 (4FEMA) to find the nearest shelter in your area (example: shelter 12345). • Avoid disaster areas. Your presence might interfere with emergency response operations and put you at further risk from the residual effects of floods. • Stay away from debris in the water; it may pose a safety hazard to people or pets. • Check yourself for injuries and get first aid as needed before helping injured or trapped persons. • If someone needs to be rescued, call professionals with the right equipment to help. Many people have been killed or injured trying to rescue others. • Help people who require special assistance—infants, elderly people, those without transportation, people with access and functional needs and large families who may need additional help in an emergency situation. • Continue using a NOAA Weather Radio or tuning to a Coast Guard station or a local radio or television station for the latest updates. • Stay out of any building that has water around it. Tsunami water can cause floors to crack or walls to collapse. • Use caution when re-entering buildings or homes. Tsunami-driven floodwater may have d • To avoid injury, wear protective clothing and be cautious when cleaning up • Tsunamis are huge waves of water that are usually caused by earthquakes or volcanic eruptions. • As a tsunami approaches the shore, water may recede from the coast, if it is shallow enough the water may be pulled back hundreds of meters. If you are in the area, observing this is a good indication that a tsunami is on

Tsunami Presentation

Transcript: Tsunami's What is a tsunami? An unusually large sea wave produced by an earthquake or undersea volcanic eruption. Well that doesn't sound dangerous, does it? WELL YOU'RE WRONG! This is what tsunamis cause: But how is a wave like this created? Tsunamis are created when underwater earthquakes or volcanic eruptions occur, as shown in this diagram: When an earthquake occurs, it sends waves through the water, causing the water to move. This creates a tidal wave, that moves through the water until it hits land. This can cause devastating floods and forces of water that completly destroys everything in its path. Tsunamis travel at up to 650 mph! They gain height as they approach the shore They can reach heights of 100 ft or more! They cause devastating floods How do you prepare for something like this? Stock up on food and water, and other necessary items. Secure your home by boarding up the windows, and turning off your gas and electricity. Have an evacuation plan going up to higher ground, and evacuate immediatly. Tsunamis can act in different ways One type of tsunami is composed of a series of waves, as opposed to just one. So be sure that if you are ever caught in a tsunami, do not come out after the first wave. Wait for a sign that it is safe. check the emergency radio or news channel . The other type of tsunami is one massive wave. This happens when all of the smaller waves accumulate into one. THE END Created by the awesome mind's of TYLER FORRESTER and NOAH CARTER :) Here's some information on tsunamis: works cited THANK YOU :D

Tsunami Presentation

Transcript: Lisbon, Portugal, November 1, 1755 Safety Tips Sanriku, Japan, June 15, 1896 22,000 deaths Caused by 7.6 earthquake 11,000 damaged homes "How Tsunamis Form." How Tsunamis Form - Windows to the Universe. N.p., n.d. Web. 10 Feb. 2017. <>. "The 2004 Tsunami." Emaze Presentations. N.p., n.d. Web. 10 Feb. 2017. <>. "Birth of a Tsunami." PBS LearningMedia. N.p., n.d. Web. 10 Feb. 2017. <>. N.p., n.d. Web. <>. Http:// "Boxing Day Tsunami: The Facts about the 2004 Indian Ocean Disaster." International Business Times UK. N.p., 23 Dec. 2016. Web. 13 Feb. 2017. <>. "2004 Indian Ocean Earthquake and Tsunami." Wikipedia. Wikimedia Foundation, n.d. Web. 13 Feb. 2017. <>. N.p., n.d. Web. <>. "Top 5 Most Expensive Natural Disasters in History." Local Weather from - Superior Accuracy™. N.p., n.d. Web. 13 Feb. 2017. <>. Los Angeles Times. Los Angeles Times, n.d. Web. 13 Feb. 2017. <>. Prepare333. "Tohoku Tsunami Strikes Sendai Japan 2011 New Footage." YouTube. YouTube, 01 Nov. 2014. Web. 13 Feb. 2017. < JoMichelle00. "Wave That Shook The World - Tsunami Documentary." YouTube. YouTube, 18 Mar. 2011. Web. 14 Feb. 2017. < "Tsunami Safety Tips 44260 | DFILES." Tsunami Safety Tips 44260 | DFILES. N.p., n.d. Web. 15 Feb. 2017. <>. "The 10 Most Destructive Tsunamis in History." Australian Geographic. N.p., n.d. Web. 15 Feb. 2017. <>. "EARTHQUAKE AND TSUNAMI OF 13 AUGUST 1868 IN PERU - DR. GEORGE PARARAS-CARAYANNIS." EARTHQUAKE AND TSUNAMI OF 13 AUGUST 1868 IN PERU - DR. GEORGE PARARAS-CARAYANNIS. N.p., n.d. Web. 15 Feb. 2017. <>. "1755 The Great Lisbon Earthquake and Tsunami, Portugal." The Most Destructive Tsunamis | Lisbon, Portugal 1755. N.p., n.d. Web. 15 Feb. 2017. <>. Hays, Jeffrey. "JOGAN EARTHQUAKE AND TSUNAMI AND OTHER LARGE TSUNAMIS IN JAPAN." JOGAN EARTHQUAKE AND TSUNAMI AND OTHER LARGE TSUNAMIS IN JAPAN | Facts and Details. N.p., n.d. Web. 17 Feb. 2017. <>. "Japan Tsunami." 1896 Japan Tsunami - Pictures, More From National Geographic Magazine. N.p., n.d. Web. 17 Feb. 2017. <>. Nankaido, Japan, October 28, 1707 Northern Chile, August 13, 1868 Artistic rendering of tsunami Locations Threatened by Tsunamis 2011 Japan Tsunami $235 billion Caused by earthquake Payed for by World Bank Waves of Panic Bibliography Caused by 8.5 earthquakes 25,000 deaths About US $300 million in costs Lasted 2-3 days Artistic rendering of the tsunami Thanks For Viewing! Deadliest Tsunami Caused by 8.4 earthquake 30,000 buildings damaged 30,000 people killed Costliest Tsunami Video Oswald Lu Period B 2/9/2017 Northern & Southern Africa India & neighboring countries All countries that border Pacific Ocean Eastern Europe Turkey Tsunamis can form by... If you happen to be in a tsunami situation... Evacuate as soon as possible Follow local authorities' directions Get far inland if you can Get to higher ground Do NOT watch the tsunami come in Unless you're far away enough Tsunami Events Caused by 8.5 earthquake 60,000 deaths Waves rose up to 30m high December 26, 2004 Indian Ocean Tsunami About 230,000 deaths About 170,000 deaths in Sri Lanka Caused by earthquake Tsunami Formation Underwater earthquakes Underwater volcanoes Meteorite

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