Posted October 05, 2018 05:27:54 When the Chita Khela volcano erupted on October 4, residents in the northern Indian state of Kerala woke up to a massive firestorm.
Many homes and businesses were damaged by the eruption, which destroyed buildings and caused extensive damage to the town.
The cause of the firestorm was not yet known, but scientists say they have now identified three main factors that may have contributed to the eruption:A volcano erupting near a village in India is called a tectonic vent because it has a strong pull on the surrounding terrain.
A tectonically active volcano can cause a tephra, a series of volcanic rocks that forms as the ground beneath it moves.
This can cause earthquakes, landslides and volcanic ash flows that flow down the valley.
Tephra can cause large landslides that are more than a kilometer (miles) wide.
In the case of the Chitaroop volcano, which erupted near Chitra in Kollam district, a landslide occurred about 200 kilometers (125 miles) from the village.
This landslide caused the landslide that is now called the “Bastar” landslide.
It was the second-largest landslide in the world recorded.
This landslide killed more than 1,300 people.
In the case.
of the Kollamsurakkam volcano, another landslide was recorded near the village of Loyangam.
The landslide, which happened about 50 kilometers (31 miles) north of the village, was caused by a series.
In both cases, the landslide was so large that it destroyed houses and caused damage to roads, infrastructure and other structures.
A landslide at the bottom of a valley is known as a pumas.
This is an abrupt, sudden and sometimes violent change in the slope.
The pumasu occurs when the land at the base of a volcano is exposed to the air.
Pumas are also known as tectos that are produced when an eruption causes a tributary to branch off, forming a puddle.
The Pumas were created when the Tumba River flowed down the south bank of the volcano.
The second major factor to consider is the temperature.
The temperatures of lava and magma can affect the properties of the rocks underneath the volcano, as well as the rocks around the eruption.
The high temperatures of the eruption can lead to landslides, which can destroy homes and damage other structures, including roads and power lines.
The third factor to be considered is the height of the mountain.
The lava in the mountain is also high, making it difficult to see where it will settle.
This means that landslides will be more likely if the mountain rises more than 500 meters (1,000 feet) or more than 10 meters (32 feet) above the ground.