Cyclones in bay of bengal | Why are cyclones formed
Cyclones in bay of bengal Hurricane “Yaas”, know how dangerous
Cyclones in bay of bengal :- Cyclone Yaas is becoming the Bay of Bengal. It will affect the coastal areas of West Bengal and Odisha. According to the Meteorological Department, the cyclone Yaas will be ready in the Bay of Bengal around 25 May. After this, it will move to the north-west direction and reach Bengal and then on the coast of Odisha on 26th May.
Cyclones in bay of bengal
Cyclone Yaas is forming Bay of Bengal and it will affect the coastal areas of West Bengal and Odisha, according to the Meteorological Department, the cyclone Yas will be ready in the Bay of Bengal around 25 May, after this, it will move to the north-west direction and reach Bengal and then on the coast of Odisha on 26th May.
According to the information, a low pressure area is likely to form over North Andaman Sea and East Central Bay of Bengal on 22 May. During the subsequent 72 hours, it can gradually turn into a cyclonic storm. From here the cyclone will move towards northwest direction and is expected to reach the banks of West Bengal-Odisha by the evening of 26 May.
Yaas cyclone wind speed
During the storm, [Cyclones in bay of bengal] the wind speed will also be high. According to the Meteorological Department, winds on the Andaman Sea and East Central Bay of Bengal may increase from 45-55 km / h to 65 km / h on 23 May. From May 23, winds are expected to increase from 50-60 km / h to 70 km / h. After this, thunderstorm is expected in most parts of the Bay of Central Bengal from 24 to 26 May and along with the Bay of North Bengal on the shores of Odisha-West Bengal-Bangladesh from 25 to 27 May.
This cyclone is named “Yaas”. This time the name Yas has been given by Oman based on the local dialect there.
Why are cyclones formed?
The cyclone has two distinctions
- Tropical cyclone
- Extratropical cyclones or Temperate cyclones
Thermal Cyclones These are windstorms or storms, which are intense and common elsewhere in the tropics. They cause abundant rainfall. They range in diameter from 50 to 1,000 miles and have a relatively low air pressure area. They run at speeds ranging from 20 to 30 miles per hour. [Cyclones in bay of bengal] Among them, wind turbulence ranges from 90 to 130 miles per hour. They are called Prabhanjan (hurricane) in the West Indies and typhoon in Chinasagar and the Philippines, and Tornado in the US and Willie Willies in Australia.