Which areas will be affected by Vayu cyclone?
|Very severe cyclonic storm (IMD scale)|
|Damage||$140,000 (2019 USD)|
|Areas affected||Maldives, India, Pakistan, Oman|
|Part of the 2019 North Indian Ocean cyclone season|
Will cyclone VAYU hit Mumbai?
The cyclone will not be hitting the state. It will, however, result in gusty winds and a turbulent sea. Fishermen were advised not to venture into the sea. Monsoon is expected to arrive in Konkan and Mumbai regions during this period.
Which state is mostly affected by cyclone?
Although cyclones affect the entire coast of India, the East coast is more prone as compared to the West coast. The most affected states are Odisha, West Bengal, Andhra Pradesh, Tamil Nadu, Kerala, Maharashtra and Gujarat.
Will cyclone VAYU hit Vadodara?
8:45 am: ‘Cyclone Vayu won’t hit Gujarat‘
Its effect will be seen in the coastal regions as there will be heavy wind speed and heavy rain as well.”
How far is cyclone from Gujarat?
Cyclone Tauktae is about 35 km west of Ahmedabad: IMD
It said that the cyclone is “About 120 km south-southeast of Deesa (Gujarat), and 35 km west of Ahmedabad and 80 km east-northeast of Surendranagar (Gujarat)”. Tauktae is likely to weaken into a deep depression within three hours, IMD said.
Which cyclone is coming in Gujarat?
The deep depression over the Arabian Sea has intensified into cyclonic storm Tauktae. It is likely to cross the Gujarat coast between Porbandar and Naliya around May 18. On Saturday, the India Meteorological Department (IMD) said that Tauktae would be a very severe cyclonic storm from May 16-18.
Which cyclone is coming in 2021?
As of October 2021, the strongest tropical cyclone is Cyclone Tauktae, with maximum wind speeds of 185 km/h (115 mph) and a minimum barometric pressure of 950 hPa (28.05 inHg).
Severe Cyclonic Storm Shaheen.
|Severe cyclonic storm (IMD)|
|Category 1 tropical cyclone (SSHWS)|
|Duration||September 30 – October 4|
Why are there no cyclones in Mumbai?
MUMBAI: The reason for upgrading the cyclone warning for Mumbai and neighbouring areas was owing to expectations that the storm would slow down and thus affect the region instead of bypassing it, Shubhangi Bhute, scientist, IMD Mumbai, said on Sunday.