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Yangon, Yangon, Myanmar - Hourly live weather forecasting with temperature, wind, cloud, atmospheric pressure and humidity information.
Yangon's all-weather updated is now "Cloudy Clouds". Is Yangon going to be windy today? Winds in Yangon will flow at a rate of 0.5 mph. Winddirection is 150°C. Kindly be aware that the windspeed is the result of the movement of ambient temperature from the high to the low area.
How high is the relative humidities in Yangon today? This weather forecast for Yangon, how to interprete the value of atmospheric moisture? Moisture measurement is the amount of steam in the atmosphere. Humane perspiration doesn't evolve as quickly when humid. What about atmospheric pressure in Yangon today?
Today's Yangon is 1004 hPa - Hecto Pascal. What is the interpretation of the value for ambient gas pressures? Aerospheric gas is a gas that is released at the measuring point by the mass of ambient gas in the atom. With increasing altitude the ambient temperature drops. The temperature and humidity also influence ambient pressures.
For Yangon, atmospheric pressures are referred to as HPA - Hecto Pascal. So what is the heat index for Yangon today? Yangon today measures how warm it is when both temperature and air temperature are taken into consideration.
Myanmar prepared for the effects of climatic changes?
As the COP22 Marrakech Conference brings together the diplomatic community, Myanmar's peasants have no opportunity to lose them. Further windstorms, flooding and drought, which are likely to affect the state with rising temperature, are the foundation stone for adaptation to a changing world. This has been an historical date for climatic politics. The Paris Agreement on Adaptation to the Earth's Temperature, with which for the first official agreement on mandatory limit values for worldwide warming, entered into effect on 4 November.
Most climatologists estimate the secure content of CO2 in the air to be 350 ppm. At COP 22, Myanmar is attended by a group of 15 MPs from 15 key governmental and departmental bodies, such as the Ministry of Environment and Forestry and the Department of Meteorology and Hydrology.
"We are focusing on financing mitigation and on questions of losses and damages from mitigation," said Hla Maung Thein, General Manager of the Department of Environment, which is part of the team. While these countries have made the smallest contributions to the 400 ppm planet in which we now live, they are most susceptible to the impact of today's temperature rise.
Myanmar is the second most endangered nation in the global climatic risk index for 2016. Jörn Kristensen, Executive Vice President of the Myanmar Institute for Integrated Development (MIID), has seen first-hand how new meteorological conditions are exerting pressure on peasants. Its organization is running a climatic adjustment program in the Nyaungshwe and Kalaw highlands in the state of Shan.
Meanwhile, according to Kristensen, the drought has become longer, with far-reaching consequences for municipalities without grounddwater. The highland receives only 1000 millimeters of precipitation per year, while in Yangon it is up to 3000mm. As part of a six village piloting programme, comprising some 400 homes, municipalities were also equipped with reservoirs, large pools of fresh and cold running waters and rooftops for the use of storm waters.
MIID is just one example of how adapting to global warming is in reality, and it is likely that we will see much more of it in Myanmar in the fuTu... Recent forecasts suggest that as the temperature rises, Myanmar is facing more severe climatic events: more cyclones, windstorms, flooding and rain.
The dry zone - which extends from the lower Sagaing area to the west, the centre of Mandalay and most of the Magwe area, comprising 58 cities - experienced an increase in serious dryness from 1992 to 2002, with the most serious in 2010 with extremes of up to 47.2 Centigrade.
As the new WWF modeling presented this year shows, these tendencies are likely to intensify in the coming years. Columbia University's Center for System Research, in cooperation with the Department of Hydrology and Meteorology, has used state-of-the-art climatic modeling to predict Myanmar's futures under various GHG emission projections.
Among the least extreme scenario, Myanmar's temperature will rise 1.3 to 2.7 Celsius by mid-century, while rainfall will rise 2-12% in 2011-40 and 6-27% in 2041-70. And the dangers of global warming have not been forgotten by the German authorities.
"In Myanmar, I know of no other LDC nation where the Myanmar authorities take global warming more seriously, especially when it comes to adaptation," said Pasquale Capizzi, CFO of the Myanmar Climatic CHA (MCCA), an EU-, UN-Habitat- and UNEP-funded mitigation coordination group.
MCCA is currently working on a roadmap for adapting to global warming. Myanmar The Myanmar Environmental Change and Action Plan 2016-2030 was developed in partnership with the Ministry of Natural Resources and Environment and will be published by the end of the year.
"This is the only paper that should guide adaptive policies to tackle global warming in all ministries," said Mr Cappizzi. Last year, the MCCA worked in close cooperation with the federal administration to conduct a series of 20 ministerial and civic group meetings, as well as to consult with the public authorities, the public authorities, the public authorities, the public authorities, the public authorities and municipalities already affected by the effects of global warming.
"One of the strengths of this approach is the very precise set of actions that enable our shareholders to immediately put into practice mitigation strategies," Capizzi said. The MCCA recently worked with the WWF on a piloting exercise to show what kind of long-term mitigation can be. The Pakkoku townships in the Central Dry Zone and Labutta townships in the Ayeyarwady Delta are both very susceptible to climatic changes.
The climatic forecasts for each of the regions were presented to regional governments and municipalities in order to include them in the development of their own climatic resistance. At Labutta, forecasts of projected sea-level rise have provided an estimate of which areas could be affected by severe fresh water shortages and what storms might occur due to the ingress of salt water.
These forecasts are used to ensure that the expansion of infrastructures or afforestation does not take place in areas that will one of these days be flooded. Results of the research program and climatic modeling will be released in December, with details on the impacts of climatic changes in different areas. He is hopeful that the results will be used by politicians for planning further developments.
Theoretically, Myanmar's efforts to adapt to the current global warming are well-prepared. Financing is not the biggest challange for Capizzi, although he emphasizes that more funds will be needed in the near-term. "Burma is already receiving funds from a number of institutions such as the Global Environment Facility, the EU and our bi-lateral developing partners," he said.
It is confident that Myanmar will have financial resources through the Green Carbon Fund, which will distribute the $100 billion annually from developed countries at COP21 in Paris. He said that a more urgent task was to build up the necessary specialist knowledge to alleviate the impacts of climatic changes.
"Burma needs to gain knowledge of how to adapt to the changing global warming in a very limited amount of tim. He said, "We need those who can implement mitigation policies over the next 15 years," a fact that is not yet evident in the curricula of universities. Co-ordination is the crux, he says, if Myanmar's assets are to help it get ready for what's coming.