Seven representatives of Abu Dhabi, the city of Abu Dhabi, Dubai, Sharjah, Ayman, Umm Al Quwain, Ras Al-Khaimah, and Fujairah are United Arab Emirates (UAE). The nation has an entire region of around 83.600 km2, mostly in the Emirates of Abu Dhabi.
Dubai is the second biggest emirate, covering an area of 3,885 square kilometers. Situated on the shores of Dubai Creek, the gulf’s primary entryway that separates Deira to the north and Bur Dubai to the west, it is the UAE’s largest port and business hub. The shoreline is 700 kilometers from the UAE, 100 kilometers from the Gulf of Oman.
Offshore islands, towers, and sabkhas or salt marshes are situated along the shore of the Arabian Gulf. The interior region is characterized by gravel, dark, and barren wilderness. To the west, the Gulf of Oman has several hills and is the cornerstone of Musandam Peninsula.
The Western part of the land is primarily made up of desert and oases, most of them in Abu Dhabi. The minimum median of January and February weather ranges from 10 ° C to 14 ° C. It’s mostly hot and cloudy between December and March.
Winter usually has very little or no rain, except occasionally with showers and flash flooding in wadi rooms. The median annual precipitation in the UAE is 100 millimeters, but it differs between areas each year. Like the more full area, the UAE is susceptible to sometimes severe wind and dust disturbances. This is due to powerful north-west currents recognized as the shamal (south breeze).
This is the reason for this. Shamals can be highly dangerous, disruptive, healthy, and visible. Oil and natural gas are the primary natural resources of the UAE. The Abu Dhabi emirates account for more than 90% of these assets. Natural freshwater has been critically over-exploited and is highly restricted. Between 1977 and 1984, underwater aquifers dropped ten meters and the level of salinity rose, and seawater penetrated soil water.
Most of the country’s water comes from desalination plants (so marine sewage can be considered a natural asset). In the new, environmental sensitive town of Masdar that is still under building in Abu Dhabi, increasing quantities of solar energy are produced. The UAE uses stone and mud about oil, mostly for building purposes. The cement industry uses calcareous, clay, marl and gypsum, and chromite mining in Fujairah is small in size.