Shanghai Sunland Industrial Co., Ltd is the top manufacturer of Personal Protect Equipment in China, with 20 years’experience. We are the Chinese government appointed manufacturer for government power,personal protection equipment , medical instruments,construction industry, etc. All the products get the CE, ANSI and related Industry Certificates. All our safety helmets use the top-quality raw material without any recycling material.
Can I ride with a helmet
We provide exclusive customization of the products logo, using advanced printing technology and technology, not suitable for fading, solid and firm, scratch-proof and anti-smashing, and suitable for various scenes such as construction, mining, warehouse, inspection, etc. Our goal is to satisfy your needs. Demand, do your best.
Professional team work and production line which can make nice quality in short time.
The professional team provides 24 * 7 after-sales service for you, which can help you solve any problems
A ,derecho, (pronounced similar to "deh-REY-cho") is a widespread, long-lived wind storm that is associated with a band of rapidly moving showers or thunderstorms. Although a ,derecho, can produce destruction similar to the strength of tornadoes, the damage typically is directed in one direction along a relatively straight swath.
A ,derecho, is a long-lived line of severe thunderstorms that produces violent winds (at least 60 MPH) and consistent damage for at least 240 consecutive miles. If a line of severe thunderstorms produces damage and reported winds above 60 MPH for 239 miles, it isn't a ,derecho,.
The ,derecho, weakened considerably when the July 2011 Iowa-Illinois-Michigan-Ohio ,derecho, sucked the instability and moisture from the storm over Lake Michigan. The ,derecho, traveled more than 400 miles and produced winds up to 95 mph, hail up to hen egg size, and nine tornadoes in North Dakota and Western Minnesota.
15/6/2020, · A ,derecho, moves across central Kansas on July 3, 2005. Jim Reed/Corbis via Getty Images. Thunderstorms are common across North America, especially in warm weather months. About 10% of them become severe, meaning they produce hail 1 inch or greater in diameter, winds gusting in excess of 50 knots (57.5 miles per hour), or a tornado.