Summer is running longer this time than before. Due to which news of the death of many people came Apart from this, problems of water have arisen, thousands of tourists are going to the hill areas for relief from the heat, but this time the temperatures are also high in these areas. The temperature has crossed 45-degree level in large areas of northern, central and peninsular India. Nearly two-thirds of India is facing this record temperature, shown in the NASA Earth Observatory image.
Jhansi of Uttar Pradesh, Churu, and Bikaner in Rajasthan, Hisar and Bhiwani in Haryana, Patiala in Punjab and Bhopal in Madhya Pradesh and Summer in Gwalior broke all records. On the other hand, if you talk about capital Delhi, here Monday was the hottest day in history. With a record temperature of 48 degree Celsius this day. Despite the light rains in the morning in Palam in Delhi, the temperature remained 45.4 degrees Celsius.
Experts have warned that cyclonic storm 'air' will also affect other areas other than Gujarat. This will take more time for relief from the monsoon. If there is no shortage of temperature in the next two days, the number of hot days in 2019 will be the highest in history. This time Lu's dangerous situation has remained for 32 days. Before that in 1988, the number of such days was 33, while in 2016 it was 32.
According to the Indian Meteorological Department (IMD), the condition of the heat wave is considered when the maximum temperature in the plains is 40 degree Celsius and the maximum temperature in the hilly areas is 30 degree Celsius. The condition of people is getting worse due to the severe heat coming out of the houses. Four elderly people of a group of 67 people aboard the Kerala Express died due to suffocation in the heat.
Indian Institute of Tropical Meteorology (IITM) Pune studied statistics from 1970 to 2015, showed that the number of hot days and nights has increased. The Meteorological Department says this week there is a slight decrease in heat. Demand for water and electricity in many cities of North India has also increased because many wells and reservoirs have dried up.