When the volcanic eruption meets a hurricane

  A volcano on the island rumbling, it is erupting with magma. And not far away, the hurricane is preparing to land, they are very likely to meet at a certain moment. When the two extreme natural phenomena of volcanoes and hurricanes appear at the same time, what kind of strange phenomenon will happen?
  More violent storms
  hurricane dense low pressure region, generally formed in the warm waters, sea water vapor evaporated from the surface it is “fuel.” Under the influence of air pressure and the rotation of the earth, the inflowing air rotates to form wind. The water vapor will condense into liquid water in the lower temperature, and the liquid water will fall due to gravity to form rainfall. Because the air flowing into the hurricane flows quickly, the water vapor condenses more liquid, and the hurricane brings storms.
  When the hurricane passes through the land, the wind will gradually drop due to friction between the wind and the ground. Insufficient supply of water vapor on land will result in a decrease in condensable liquid water in the hurricane and a decrease in hurricane rainfall. But when the hurricane meets a volcanic eruption, it may be another scene.
  The volcanic eruption not only produces a high temperature environment, but also changes the air pressure, and also emits a large amount of volcanic ash particles. Changes in air pressure may cause the air in the hurricane to flow and rotate more intensely, so the wind of the hurricane will be stronger; and the high temperature environment will raise the temperature of the liquid water near the volcano to form water vapor. Water vapor enters the hurricane, providing “fuel” to the hurricane, and the more “fuel”, the greater the rainfall; the volcanic ash particles emitted by the volcano are mostly good at attracting and collecting water droplets, and the small water droplets formed by the condensation of water vapor are collected by the particles, and the small water droplets become Large water droplets are more likely to fall to form rainfall.
  Therefore, under the volcanic “incite”, the hurricane may bring more violent storms.
  Lightning occurs frequently
  in addition to the storms, volcanic eruptions encounter hurricanes may also produce large amounts of lightning. To figure out why there is a lot of lightning, we need to understand how lightning is formed.
  We know that two objects are subject to positive and negative charges when rubbed, positively charged objects become lighter due to loss of electrons, and negatively charged objects become heavier due to electrons, they can act in gravity. Separation occurs. As the phenomenon of electrification increases, the positive and negative charges of separation increase, and the positive and negative charges gradually accumulate in different regions. When accumulating to a certain extent, the positive and negative charges will overcome the obstacle between the two, causing a discharge phenomenon and generating a current. When the discharge occurs in the atmosphere, it is what we call “lightning.”
  Studies have shown that large amounts of particles and dust from volcanic eruptions can cause lightning. The volcano emits a lot of particles, and the particles are prone to friction. The friction particles will produce a lot of particles with different charges. These particles will separate and accumulate under the action of gravity, and eventually produce lightning.
  In addition to the volcanic eruption that produces lightning, the arrival of a hurricane will also bring extra lightning. When the volcano erupts, it will spray a warm updraft with water vapor. In order to accelerate the rise of the airflow, the water vapor will release a large amount of heat, and the release of the heat causes the water vapor to condense, form liquid water, and even become ice crystals. The formed liquid water causes rain, and the ice crystals will rub against some of the liquid water, causing them to carry different charges. Under the action of updraft and gravity, the lighter positively charged particles rise above, while the heavier negatively charged particles fall below, and the charge buildup eventually forms lightning.
  The role of the volcano itself, coupled with the hurricane, may bring a gorgeous “lightning” performance.
  ”By-products” after the encounter
  When the volcano and the hurricane meet, we may be hit by storms and lightning, in addition, we have to bear the additional damage they bring.
  The large amount of gas and volcanic ash from the volcano may affect the environment and humans to varying degrees. A large amount of sulfur dioxide gas reacted to form sulfuric acid, which aggravated acid rain pollution; near the Kilauea volcano on the Big Island of Hawaii, some people were forced to evacuate because of the large amount of toxic gases emitted by the volcano. When the hurricane crosses the border, the car is overturned, the house becomes unrecognizable, and the street is flooded with rain…
  The storm caused by the combination of volcanoes and hurricanes is likely to cause instability of the slopes of the mountains, causing mudslides and landslides, endangering human life; and a large number of lightnings are extremely destructive and lethal, if they are hit by lightning It will soon be awkward.
  Humans have been working to predict what happens when a volcanic eruption encounters a hurricane, but it is unlikely that a true prediction will be made, because either the hurricane intensity, the volcanic activity, or the topography around the volcano, as long as one of the factors changes, The peculiar phenomena that occur are also very different.