Two Low Pressure Systems Will Halt The Withdrawal Of Southwest Monsoon , Says IMD

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There are two low-pressure systems or cyclonic methods within the north Andaman Sea and the Bay of Bengal one after the opposite over the subsequent week. This is in accordance with the India Meteorological Division (IMD). This cyclonic method will convey above-normal rainfall to the main elements of the nation. This will be aside from northwest areas and the western Himalayas and the southern-most part of peninsular India.

The two low-pressure methods might also halt the withdrawal of the southwest monsoon. This is again in accordance with the forecasts. According to Dr. AK Das, senior scientist, IMD, the withdrawal of the southwest monsoon is not going to be attainable due to the two consecutive low-pressure methods. It will only occur after 22nd October 2020. The monsoon withdrawal begins by 17th September over northwest India and is accomplished by 15th October.

The first and primary low-pressure system will develop over the north Andaman Sea and adjoining Bay of Bengal on Friday, 9th October. It will transfer west-northwest in direction of North Andhra Pradesh and South Odisha coast. It will then attain a deep depression there around 11th October’s afternoon.

The second system will develop on the 14th of October. And it can intensify right into a cyclonic disturbance within the next two days since it will hit. The IMD on Thursday, 8th October met with all companies to organize for the cyclone season between October and December when the circumstances are in favor of a cyclone.

Cyclones This Year In India

There have been two cyclones in India this year, Amphan in May and Nisarga in June.

A tropical cyclone, Amphan caused widespread damage in Eastern India, specifically in West Bengal, and also in Bangladesh in May 2020. It was the strongest tropical cyclone to strike the Ganges Delta since the 2007 season. Amphan was also the first super cyclonic storm to have formed in the Bay of Bengal since the 1999 Odisha cyclone. It is also the costliest cyclone in the North Indian Ocean. The last record was by Cyclone Nargis of 2008.

Nisarga was the strongest tropical cyclone to strike the Indian state of Maharashtra in the month of June. It was also the first cyclone to impact and strike Mumbai since Cyclone Phyan of 2009. It was the second cyclone to strike the Indian subcontinent within two weeks’ time, after Cyclone Amphan.

With winter approaching, the night time temperatures are additionally prone to stay beneath regular in northwest India this week, according to IMD.

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