က်ေနာ္တို႕ရဲ႕ MMW ကို မုန္တိုင္းသတင္းနဲ႕ ပတ္သက္လို႕ ဒီလို သတင္းေတြေတာ့ ထြက္ေနတယ္၊ ဟုတ္လားမဟုတ္လား ေျပာၾကပါဦး စသည္ျဖင့္ ေမးၾကတဲ့ သူေတြ ခဏခဏ ရွိပါတယ္၊ တကယ္ေတာ့ ေကာလဟလ သတင္းေတြကို ျဖန္႕ေနၾကတာ ဘာေၾကာင့္ပါလိမ့္လို႕ စဥ္းစားစရာပါဘဲ – ဘယ္လိုပဲ ျဖစ္ျဖစ္ အခုလို မုန္တိုင္းႀကီးဝင္တိုက္ေတာ့မယ္ – အျပင္မထြက္ၾကနဲ႕ လို႕ အစခ်ီၿပီး ထြက္လာတဲ့ မုန္တိုင္း သတင္းက ၂ဝဝ၉ ခုႏွစ္ ဧၿပီလအတြင္း ဘဂၤလားေဒ့ရွ္ ကမ္းေျခကို စစ္တေကာင္းၿမိဳ႕ ေတာင္ဘက္က ကပ္ၿပီး ျဖတ္ဝင္သြားခဲ့တဲ့ အပူပိုင္းမုန္တိုင္း ဘီဂ်လီ(01B) နဲ႕ ပတ္သက္တဲ့ ေကာလဟလ ပဲ ထြက္လာတတ္ပါတယ္၊
ခဏခဏ ထြက္လာတတ္တဲ့ ေကာလဟလ သတင္းျဖစ္ၿပီး ထြက္လာတိုင္းလဲ ဘယ္သူက စ ဖြလိုက္မွန္းမသိ EMail ေတြမွာ ျပန္႕ကုန္တတ္ပါတယ္။ အဲဒါေၾကာင့္ ဘီဂ်လီနဲ႕ ပတ္သက္တဲ့ အခ်က္အလက္ေလးေတြ တတ္ႏိုင္သမွ် စုေဆာင္းရွာေဖြၿပီး မုန္တိုင္း သတင္းမွန္တစ္ခု အေနနဲ႕ တင္ျပလိုက္ရတာပါဗ်ာ၊ ဘီဂ်လီမုန္တိုင္းဟာ လြန္ခဲ့တဲ့ ၂ဝဝ၉ ခုႏွစ္က မုန္တိုင္း အေဟာင္းပါ၊ သူ႕နာမည္ကိုသံုးၿပီးေတာ့လဲ နာမည္တူမုန္တိုင္းတစ္ခု ထပ္ၿပီး ထြက္မလာေတာ့ပါဘူး၊ မုန္တိုုင္းဒေတြရဲ႕ နာမည္ဟာ ထပ္ၿပီး ထြက္ တာ မရွိပါဘူး၊ ကဲ ေအာက္မွာ ဖတ္ၾကည့္လိုက္ရင္ ဘီဂ်လီအေၾကာင္း ထိုက္သင့္သေလာက္ ေလ့လာၿပီးသားျဖစ္ၾကမယ္လို႕ ယံုၾကည္ပါတယ္ – မုန္တို္း ေကာလဟလ ၾကားရင္ MMW Cbox မွာ အခ်ိန္မေရြး ေမးပါ၊ http://mmweather4u.cbox.ws ပါ
၂ဝဝ၉ ခုႏွစ္ April 11 1230 MMTime မွာ
ဘီဂ်လီျဖစ္လာမဲ့ ေလဖိအားနည္းရပ္ဝန္းက ဘဂၤလားပင္လယ္ေအာ္ ေတာင္ပိုင္းမွာ ေလဖိအားနည္းရပ္ဝန္း 94B ဆိုၿပီး စျဖစ္ပါတယ္
အဲဒီလ ၁၅ ရက္ေန႕မွာ အပူပိုင္းမုန္တိုင္း 01B အျဖစ္စတင္ေရာက္လာပါတယ္ – သူ႕ရဲ႕ အခ်က္အလက္္ေတြကေတာ့ –
15 Apr 2009 0600Z
Location: 14.7 86.6
Winds: 35 knots
Central Pressure: 996 hPa
၂ဝဝ၉ ခုႏွစ္ ဧၿပီလ ၁၇ ရက္ ျမန္မာစံေတာ္ခ်ိန္ ည သန္းေခါင္ေက်ာ္မွာ ဘဂၤလားေဒရွ္႕ ကမ္းေျခကို စတင္ျဖတ္ေက်ာ္ၿပီး ကုန္းတြင္းကို ဝင္ခဲ့တာပါ
အဲဒီအခ်ိန္မွာ အပူပိုင္း မုန္တိုင္း အဆင့္ပဲ ရွိပါတယ္ –
17 Apr 2009 1800Z
Location: 21.9 91.8
Winds: 50 knots
Central Pressure: 985 hPa
ကုန္းတြင္းကို ျဖတ္ေက်ာ္ဝင္ေရာက္ခဲ့တဲ့ ေနရာ အတိအက်ေျပာရရင္ ဘဂၤလားေဒ့ရွ္ႏိုင္ငံ Kutubdia ကၽြန္းေပၚက ျဖတ္ၿပီး ဝင္ခဲ့တာပါ
ပိုၿပီး သိသာေအာင္ေျပာရရင္ စစ္တေကာင္းၿမိဳ႕ေတာင္ဘက္ မိုင္ ၃ဝ ေလာက္က ေနၿပီး ကုန္းတြင္းကို ဝင္ခဲ့ပါတယ္ တစ္နာရီ မိုင္ ၆ဝႏွဳန္းေလာက္နဲ႕ပဲ ဝင္ခဲ့တဲ့ မုန္တိုင္း ျဖစ္ပါတယ္
အဲဒီအျဖစ္အပ်က္ဟာ ၂ဝဝ၉ ခုႏွစ္ ဧၿပီလ ၁၁ ရက္မွ ၁၈ ရက္ ျမန္မာစံေတာ္ခ်ိန္ မနက္ ၆ နာရီခြဲ အထိ ျဖစ္ခဲ့ၿပီး အပူပိုင္း မုန္တိုင္း ဘီဂ်လီဟာ ခ်င္းျပည္နယ္ ေတာင္တန္းႀကီးေတြေပၚမွာ ေလဖိအားနည္း ရပ္ဝန္းအျဖစ္ အားေပ်ာ့ပ်က္ပ်ယ္သြားခဲ့ပါတယ္
ခ်င္းျပည္နယ္ နယ္စပ္ကို ဝင္တဲ့ အခ်ိန္မွာ ေလဖိအားနည္း ရပ္ဝန္း မျဖစ္ခင္ သူ႕ရဲ႕ အေျခအေနက
18 Apr 2009 0000Z
Location: 22.4 93.1
Winds: 40 knots
Central Pressure: 993 hPa ……. ျဖစ္ပါတယ္ဗ်ာ
……. မွတ္ထားၿပီး ဒီတစ္ခါ ဘီဂ်လီ ေကာလဟလ လာရင္ ျပန္ေျပာႏိုင္ၾကေအာင္ပါ
Data From Wiki
Cyclone Bijli (JTWC designation: 01B, also known as Cyclonic Storm Bijli), was the first tropical cyclone to form during the 2009 North Indian Ocean cyclone season. Cyclonic Storm Bijli formed from an area of Low Pressure on April 14. Later that evening, RSMC New Delhi upgraded the Low Pressure into a Deep Depression. Joint Typhoon Warning Center issued a Tropical Cyclone Formation Alert and designated Bijli as Tropical Depression 01B. While RSMC New Delhi designated it as Deep Depression, during the morning on April 15. Later that day, both RSMC New Delhi and Joint Typhoon Warning Center issued full warnings on Bijli as it intensifies to a Tropical storm. They also classified Bijli as a Tropical cyclone on that day. But on the morning of April 17, RSMC New Delhi downgraded cyclone Bijli into a deep depression Due to land interaction. However, on April 18, RSMC New Delhi continues to issue warnings on Bijli as it moves toward Northern Myanmar (Burma). The word Bijli refers to lightning in Hindi.
Cyclone Bijli on April 16
On April 13, an area of shower and thunderstorms became slightly organized over the central Bay of Bengal. Later that day, an area of low pressure developed underneath the convection as the system developed. Weak banding features also formed around the periphery of the storm. By April 14, deep convection persisted around the center of circulation; following the development the RSMC in New Delhi, India designated the system as Depression BOB 01. Following further development, the Joint Typhoon Warning Center (JTWC) issued a Tropical Cyclone Formation Alert (TCFA) as they anticipated the system to develop into a tropical storm. Early the next morning the JTWC reported that the depression had intensified into a tropical storm and designated it as Cyclone 01B. The storm tracked towards the west-northwest due to a mid-level ridge over India. Later that morning RSMC New Delhi reported that the depression had intensified into a deep depression and reported it was expected to intensify into Cyclonic Storm Bijli. Around 1500 UTC, the RSMC New Delhi upgraded the system to a cyclonic storm and gave it the name Bijli. Partial convective banding developed around the periphery of the system as it intensified. The conditions for good outflow were present but did not develop. Around this time, the forward motion of the storm also slowed. On April 16, the storm turned towards the northeast, paralleling the eastern coast of India. Around 0600 UTC, RSMC New Delhi reported that Bijli had reached its peak intensity with winds of 75 km/h (45 mph 3-minute winds). Early on April 17, RSMC New Delhi reported that Bijli had weakened into a deep depression as it started to move the northeast.
Preparations, impact and aftermath
All four ports in Orissa were placed on high alert due to rough seas produced by the storm. A Local Cautionary Signal Number Three was issued for the Gopalpur, Puri, Paradeep and Chandabali ports. Heavy rain from thunderstorms fell in coastal Andhra and Orissa due to the outer bands of Bijli. Winds up to 55 km/h (35 mph) were also reported along the coast.
In Bangladesh, at least 40,000 volunteers from the Bangladeshi Red Cross were placed on standby in case evacuations were required. Bangladeshi officials urged all ports to be on high alert and all fishermen to stay at port. The warning signal was placed at No. 3 on a scale of 1 to 10, with 10 being the highest level of warning. Thousands of residents on Moheshkhali Island evacuated to 80 shelters. As the storm neared landfall, ports in Chittagong raised their warning level to seven. Following the increased warning level, an estimated 10,000 evacuated from coastal regions. Weather officials estimated that the storm would produce a storm surge of 2.1 to 3 m (7 to 10 ft). On April 17, all flights in and out of Bangladesh were cancelled due to dangerous conditions. Shelters were also opened and were reportedly able to accommodate about one million people. In Chittagong, 6,000 volunteers set up to assist in the aftermath of the storm and about 283 medical teams formed within the group. An estimated 200,000 people evacuated from Chittagong and the Cox’s Bazar District before the storm made landfall.
The Tropical Rainfall Measuring Mission satellite, jointly operated by NASA and JAXA, estimated that Bijli produced a maximum of 129 mm (5.07 in) of rain over coastal Bangladesh, with rainfall rates reaching nearly 50 mm/h (2 in/h). High winds downed several trees; numerous homes sustained damage and several ships on offshore islands were reportedly caught in the storm. High winds and heavy rains have also knocked out power to some communities. A storm surge of 2.1 m (7 ft) was recorded in the Cox’s Bazar District with reports higher amounts in localized areas. At least 12 huts, 50 betel beef fields, and a large amount of salt have been damaged by the storm. Later reports indicated that thousands of homes have been damaged or destroyed by the storm. The first fatality caused by Bijli occurred when a tree knocked down by high winds fell on a 9-year-old boy, killing him on impact and injuring his sister. In the Cox’s Bazar District, a school teacher and two students were killed. One of the two children was trampled to death during the evacuation. The other child was killed when his home collapsed on top of him.