United Arab Emirate scientists have created artificial rain fall to cool down their weather temperature~details below


Rain droplet 

 The United Arab Emirates has created artificial rain through the use of drone to cool down the hot weather temperatures, it has been experiencing with temperatures rising to over 40°C to 50°C.

The United Arab Emirate (UAE) created the rain by sending drones into the clouds and release electric charges, which helps water droplets merge together and form precipitation

The country’s National Center of Meteorology is operating drones that fly into clouds and release electric charges.

Artificial rain droplet 

Abu Dhabi and Al Ain are among the cities that have been drenched after the National Center of Meteorology (NCM) implemented cloud seeding technology.

The country typically sees less than 100mm of rainfall a year, compared with the UK’s average of 1300 mm.

The NCM has carried out 126 cloud seeding flights since the beginning of 2021, according to Gulf Today.

This includes 14 flights since last Tuesday, with a two to three hour flight operated in most of the country’s regions.

The organisation has partly attributed increased rain to its cloud seeding efforts.

Other techniques used to stimulate rainfall in the country involve dropping salt or other chemicals into clouds, designed to accelerate the growth of water droplets.

Professor Giles Harrison, of the University of Reading, is working on the research and said it is “intended to bring blue-sky thinking to cloud and rain”.

According to the professor He said, “Our project is about changing the balance of charges on the tiniest cloud droplets, a neglected aspect of clouds which could revolutionise our ability to manipulate rainfall in areas that need it most.”

3D Radar images of cloud formation over the area rain cloud seeding

Dr Keri Nicoll, another academic who conducted preliminary tests in Bath; “Water scarcity is one of the biggest problems facing humanity, and climate change is providing more uncertainty around rainfall, he said. 


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