September 27, 2021

Dubai Week

Complete Dubai News World

It is now raining false rain in Dubai

In the next report of the IPCC, the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change released on August 9, we learn that the two parts of the world described as “wet heat waves” are now almost uninhabitable due to their climate. The air is so humid and hot that it becomes impassable, and in dry weather it is impossible for sweat to evaporate from the air. This raises our “internal thermometer” set to 37 degrees, which can lead to seizures, comas or heart problems. One of these two hostile areas, Ras Al Khaimah (the second is in Pakistan), is less than an hour and a half away Car In Dubai, it recently decided to take drastic action on the climate problem. By 2050, the Middle East and North Africa will experience nighttime temperatures above 30 degrees and daytime temperatures average 46 degrees, according to the German Max Planck Institute.

With his fake shower plan, Dubai Wants to have three main problems associated with the climate crisis: drying up of water bodies (groundwater table), dazzling cost of seawater absorption plants, and therefore phases of intense heat. According to British Reading University researchers, the United Arab Emirates has developed drones sent into the sky to discharge electricity in the clouds, suppressing the smallest water droplets between them and turning them into rain so that the average annual rainfall in a country does not exceed 10 centimeters.

However, cloud seeding is not a very young idea. Already on January 5, 1923, the chemist Wilder Bancroft, on a ship PlaneChemicals in clouds to cause rain in Ohio, United States. This process was later used in some countries to create snow on some mountain tops or to control air pollution. But the idea has its limitations, one of which is particularly worrying: by artificially creating too much rain in place X, it cancels it out at place Y. This was recalled by Hungarian diplomat Genos Pasteur in an interview given. Blog High technology American Kismoto is a senior member of the Carnegie Council and managing director of the Carnegie Climate Geoengineering Executive Initiative, both working to control climate change. “Such a change in climate will not create rain. It creates rain somewhere, which means it will no longer fall where it should naturally fall. The ecosystems and people who should have benefited from this rain will thus be lost,” he promised.

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