North Dakota Will Be Cooler Than The North Pole Tonight - This Is The Reason

Twitter Trending Topics - Very surprisingly, now the polar vortex has turned and returned to the United States, as a result, the air will get colder and this history takes place in areas covering most of the Midwest Central and Dakota. The temperature felt and detected was close to minus 30 degrees Fahrenheit, equivalent to minus 34 degrees Celsius. Based on the results of the prediction this condition occurs in the Midwest Central and Dakota regions on January 29 to 30, 2019. The National Weather Service stated that it was comparable to winter conditions in the North Pole and while in the South Pole region it was warmer than expected at this time. It is observed that the temperature at the south pole is currently around minus 20 F (minus 29 C) that occurs in the next few days.
North Dakota Will Be Cooler Than The North Pole Tonight - This Is The Reason
North Dakota Will Be Cooler Than The North Pole Tonight - This Is The Reason
Something similar happened in a nearby city like Chicago which was not much better, with temperatures below minus 20 F that occurred on January 30. In Grand Forks, North Dakota, temperatures reached minus 38 F (minus 39 C) on January 29. Based on the following picture, it can be seen that glaciers are shifting more
What is going on?
Tyler Hasenstein stated "I'm sure everyone is familiar with the polar vortex," he is a meteorologist at the National Weather Service Forecast Office in the Minnesota Twin Cities area.
Hasenstein refers to the super air body which normally stays locked at the North Pole and rotates endless circles around the North Pole.
But this past week, a low-pressure storm system moving through the Great Lakes region paved the way for a vortex to move south, Hasenstein told Live Science. And cold air will occur in its place for the next few days. This happens because the high-pressure system is very strong in the north and west.
Very intense cold temperatures in large areas around Minneapolis are related to certain shapes of current jet streams, said Hasenstein, who gave more cold air to this area. Even worse, high-pressure masses interact with the air at the south pole to produce strong winds that make low temperatures already dangerous even worse for people outside the room.
Some local news has decreased the temperature to minus 60 F (minus 51 C) in the North Dakota region.


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