Now the threat of Miching cyclone has increased: Know how much speed it is windy

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Andhra pardesh


After the monsoon, two cyclones formed simultaneously in the rivers of India. A strong cyclone named ‘Yamun’ created in the Arabian Sea has wreaked havoc in Yemen. At the same time, another cyclone called ‘maiching’ formed in the Bay of Bengal, which produced more

A few days later, another cyclone formed in the Bay of Bengal.

It is likely to affect some states of the country, especially the coastal areas of Orissa and West Bengal. If it rains in some areas, strong winds are also likely to occur due to its effect.

Some areas of Tamil Nadu and Andhra Pradesh received rain yesterday.

According to the Meteorological Department’s bulletin, the system turned into a deep depression yesterday morning.

This deep depression has intensified this morning and has developed into a cyclonic storm over North Bay of Bengal.

According to the Meteorological Department, it is located near West Bengal at 20.1 latitude and 88.5 longitude, about 190 km from Paradip in Orissa and about 200 km south-southwest of West Bengal and 220 km from Khepupara in Bangladesh.

Due to cyclone maiching’, a rainfall warning has been issued on the south-west coast of India.

A heavy rain warning has been issued for West Bengal, Tripura, Meghalaya and Assam on November 17 and 18. Apart from this, due to the easterly wave of the cyclone, heavy rain is likely in Tamil Nadu and Kerala on November 19.

According to the Meteorological Department, there is no possibility of any direct impact on the weather conditions in Gujarat due to this cyclone. Dry weather is expected for five days in all districts of Gujarat, with no chance of rain.

Cyclones form before and after monsoons in the Bay of Bengal and Arabian Sea. This is a common pattern, with about four to five cyclones occurring each year.

During the monsoon, strong southwesterly winds influence the Bay of Bengal, which prevents the formation of cyclones. However, after the monsoon, the wind pattern changes, creating favorable conditions for cyclone formation.

Additionally, sea surface temperatures rise after the monsoon, which moderates cyclones, facilitating their development.

In short, cycles are created by the interaction between wind patterns and sea surface temperatures in the Bay of Bengal and the Arabian Sea, with specific patterns before and after the monsoon season.

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