Pit burning feathers from Mumbai seen from space
#Cosmoread: In late January, Mumbai, India, was a surprise to smoke after a fire in the city’s landfill and burned for four days. The billowing smoke is so thick that the massive plume could be seen from space.
Mumbai’s Deonar dumping ground of 0.5 square miles (1.3 square kilometers) extends across the Thane Creek. Each day, the landfill, according to NASA’s Earth Observatory garbage than 81 million pounds (37 million kilograms) receives. All that garbage piled in places that 100 feet (30 meters), which is equal to the height of a nine-storey building in the resort is thrown high, NASA said.
Massive fires are not good, but when the garbage burns, it can be even more problematic. For one, the landfill to extinguish the fire, according to NASA, because they like methane, which is produced by decomposing organic matter in the form of highly flammable substances, are fueled by difficult. Landsat 8 satellite Earth-like and large enough by Mumbai fire was seen.
Equally problematic landfill fire large amounts of smoke, which is located near a densely populated area are produced by. According to the US Fire Administration, possibly burning garbage, hazardous chemical compounds that respiratory diseases or other medical conditions can cause.
Pollution in Mumbai on January 29 was measured at its highest level since the air quality monitoring data began in June last year, the Hindustan Times reported. Weather and air quality forecasting system Research (Turkey), which is a research-based initiative that monitors air quality in India is to inform health counseling and food security, on the morning of January 325 Air quality index (AQI) measured 29, but by evening it had risen to 341, according to the Hindustan Times. Both numbers are “very poor” air quality fall firmly into the category, according to the India trip.
Close to the smoky air between Shivaji Nagar and Deonar forced public schools in the suburbs of Mumbai, New Delhi, according to the television.
It has caused the fire, but initial reports that there were three minors may be responsible for the blaze is not really clear, Mumbai Mirror reported. However, a recent story in the Hindustan Times has indicated that the fire currently is attributed to a casually thrown away matches.