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There is a lot of science behind deadly twisters Ap Images:Rogelio V. Solis
Hardly anything remains of the home of Jessie and Diana Mills of the Pine Grove Community near Magee, Miss., following a direct hit by a possible morning tornado, Thursday, Jan. 19, 2017. Several homes and businesses were affected by the strong winds that blew through several central Mississippi counties. (AP Photo/Rogelio V. Solis)

Weather conditions have to be just right to form a deadly twister. These violently spinning columns of air come in all shapes and sizes, but they all have one thing in common — they leave communities devastated.

RELATED: A deadly twister hit Texas and this neighbor stepped in to try and save an injured baby

[graphiq id=”bzuH8ZDPNnn” title=”Tornado” width=”500″ height=”810″ url=”https://w.graphiq.com/w/bzuH8ZDPNnn” ]

Kaitlyn Winey About the author:
Kaitlyn Winey is an associate videographer/editor for Rare. Follow her on Twitter @TheWineyWrapUp.
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