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Wind Speed Data_2|Views: 27|Likes: 0

Published by Amna Nashit

Wind speed data for India

Wind speed data for India

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https://www.scribd.com/doc/139564132/Wind-Speed-Data-2

04/30/2014

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**Basic wind speed map of India with long-term hourly wind data
**

N. Lakshmanan, S. Gomathinayagam*, P. Harikrishna, A. Abraham and S. Chitra Ganapathi

Structural Engineering Research Centre, CSIR, Taramani, Chennai 600 113, India

Long-term data on hourly wind speed from 70 meteorological centres of India Meteorological Department have been collected. The daily gust wind data have been processed for annual maximum wind speed (in kmph) for each site. Using the Gumbel probability paper approach the extreme value quantiles have been derived. A design basis wind speed for each site for a return period of 50 years has also been evaluated. The sitespecific changes in the design wind speeds in the contemporary wind zone map for the design of buildings/ structures are highlighted and revision to the map is suggested. Keywords: Anemograph stations, buildings and structures, return period, wind speed map. THE wind speed map included in the IS:875 (Part-3)1, serves the primary purpose of choosing the appropriate basic wind velocity for the design of buildings and structures. The recommended basic wind speed in the map refers to peak gust velocity averaged over 3 s duration, at a height of 10 m above ground level in a Category-2 terrain (open terrain with average obstructions on the surface being small and scattered), with a mean return period of 50 years. It is based1 on the then available up-to-date wind data till 1982 from 43 anemograph (DPT, Dines Pressure Tube) stations spread over the country, obtained from India Meteorological Department (IMD). The currently used design wind speeds are based on their return period at different locations. At the IMD meteorological stations, wind velocity is in general measured using the DPT installations at varying heights of 10–30 m. These records have been used to carry out an extreme value analysis by several meteorologists2–5 and by committee members responsible for the formulation of wind speed maps. In an attempt to re-examine the validity of the available basic wind speeds for different regions, the Structural Engineering Research Centre (SERC), Chennai, has undertaken reviewing of the basic wind speeds based on the updated IMD data. However, only 70 out of the total 500 ground observatories of IMD spread out in India have the hourly wind data, including daily gust winds. SERC pro*For correspondence. (e-mail: ed@cwet.res.in) CURRENT SCIENCE, VOL. 96, NO. 7, 10 APRIL 2009

cured all the available wind data from these 70 stations6. Most of these stations are either airports, seaports or regional meteorological observatories. Isotachs (lines of equal velocity) in the wind speed map seem impossible even now with the updated wind data, which are scanty and not available for longer term at a close enough grid of the meteorological stations. The number of stations where updated data are available from IMD is 3, 25, 9, 15, 17 and 0 respectively, for zones 1 to 6 of IS:875 (Part 3)1. The National Data Centre at IMD, Pune, which is the authorized clearing agency for the meteorological data, has supplied all the available data on wind speeds from 1966 to 2005, with a few gaps. The hourly data consist of eight ASCII decodable data files, with details of contents explained. In this article, a relook at the available wind data, analysis of gust wind speeds recorded at various stations and probability of occurrence of wind speeds with a specific return period with proven methods of extreme value analysis techniques, are covered with a suggested revision for basic wind speed map.

**Hourly wind data
**

As it is well known, wind speed in any region is highly variable naturally as well as owing to man-made industrial developments. For structural designs, even shortduration gusts are quite important because any structure has to withstand the short-duration extreme wind loads with a safe level of member stresses. The hourly wind speed records of 70 stations over different years in certain stations have a few gaps due to unavoidable stoppages in continuous operation of sensors and the recording instrumentation, power cuts and so on. According to the contemporary version of IS:875 codal provisions, strong winds with speeds over 80 kmph are generally associated with cyclonic storms. In the hourly wind database available with IMD, the daily gust wind peaks are assumed to include the cyclonic wind speeds as well, excepting regional tornado effects. It can be observed that a good number of meteorological observations are available in zones 2, 4 and 5. There seems to be no long-term measurements in zone 6, which is the highest wind speed zone. In most of the hourly wind-data stations, the peak gust wind is picked up from the daily trace of anemo911

gust wind speed data should be available for many years for every possible geographic location to be specific. These parameters have to be then evaluated from a valid database of fairly longterm annual wind-speed records. about 56–58 stations have gust wind data at least for a few years up to 2005. graph records. If ξ > 0. extreme value distribution of load and strength parameters of structural members and systems is important for reliable analysis of design of components and structures. ⎥ σ ⎦ ⎪ ⎪ ⎩ ⎣ ⎭ (1) Review of extreme value analysis In general. GEV is known as Type-II (Frechet) distribution with an unbounded upper tail (μ – σ /ξ < x < ∞). which define the characteristics of the extreme value distribution. As ξ → 0. All the three forms can be represented by a single expression3 given by a generalized extreme value (GEV): −1/ ξ ⎫ ⎧ ⎪ ⎡ ξ (x − μ) ⎤ ⎪ = − + GX ( x) exp ⎨ ⎢1 ⎬. a regional design basis wind speed with a given return period is needed. For extreme wind speeds used in the design of structures. 7. TypeII and Type-III. These design wind speeds are derived from long-term record of wind gusts of specific region. 96. with a finite upper limit (–∞ < x < (μ – σ /ξ)). this has not been significantly increased over the years. The database of wind speeds from 43 stations up to the year 1982 has been used in the formulation of the present design wind speed map. not available for that hour or manifestation of a period of lull or ‘NO-WIND’. NO. It is also to be noted that the continuity of data is limited in certain stations and missing gust wind data are also observed in some stations. with the newer stations having only less number of annual extreme wind-speed records. annual maximum flood levels and annual maximum wind speeds to arrive at characteristic values with specific return periods. Figures 1 and 2 show typical variation of daily gust wind speeds of Madras-Minambakkam station. A typical extreme value analysis of the wind data of a selected station is discussed in the following section. for engineering design of buildings and structures. 10 APRIL 2009 . The case of ξ < 0 is called the Type-III (reverse Weibull) distribution. Out of the 70 IMD stations. For the evaluation of wind loads on windsensitive structures. the distribution is defined with location and scale parameters which are to be estimated from long-term data pertaining to any geographic location/site. VOL. σ and ξ are the location. The usual methods of extreme value analysis are CURRENT SCIENCE. Hourly gust wind data collected over every hour of a day for many years were observed to be neither stationary nor follow a Gaussian distribution in most of the stations. Extreme values are in general observed to fit into one of the exponential/logarithmic asymptotic forms commonly recognized as Type-I. With the shape parameter approaching zero. the Type-I Gumbel7 distribution is obtained which is given by GX(x) = exp{–exp[–(x – μ) /σ]}. (2) This distribution has been widely used for modelling extreme wave heights. The zero wind speeds in Figures 1 and 2 pertain to data which are 912 where μ. The peaks are mathematically proved to be Raleigh-distributed for a parent with Gaussian process. scale and shape parameters respectively. Distribution of daily gust wind speeds with some gap.REVIEW ARTICLE Figure 1.

This method is an approximation of the probabilistic integral-based approaches. The various issues of evaluating a design basis wind speed from hourly wind data are given in Figure 3. orderstatistics approach and Gumbel’s probability paper approach. NO. Method of moments In this method. When the sample data are long enough. 7. scale and shape parameters of the GEV distributions.11. the National Building Code of Canada (NBCC) has adopted3 the peaks-over threshold (POT). Using the statistical relations of sample moments to the distribution parameters. for site-specific cyclonic wind data processing has been developed at SERC10. their arrival sequence or the return period will not be realistic. In the case of inadequate number of samples. 96. r largest order statistics approach (r-LOS) and Annual Maximum Gumbel (AMG) methods. The authors concluded that the (r-LOS) is preferable over the other two methods and is more versatile since it has lower sampling variability associated with its extreme quantile (parameter) estimation. it is possible to simulate additional samples using Monte Carlo techniques. Thus the occurrence of high wind speeds. Based on this method an interactive computer program in VC++. VOL. Issues in the evaluation of basic design wind speeds for a given return period. In this CURRENT SCIENCE. Peak distribution of daily gust wind speeds for one typical year.REVIEW ARTICLE Figure 2. those of moments. this method of simulation may result in the right characteristic values. in Gumbel’s probability paper format. according to the fitted probability distribution. However. such as the annual measured maxima of wind speeds at any given location. the simulated data will be biased on the sample moments and the statistics. ensuring an unbiased and minimum variance estimator for a given sample size and exceedance probability. study a proven method of order statistics8. For the analysis of design wind speed estimates. the distribution can be realized.9 is utilized. the method of moments approach may predict 913 . the sample mean and sample variance are mathematically related to the location. Figure 3. maximum likelihood method. 10 APRIL 2009 Method of order statistics When the sample size is considerably small.

96. This is based on the assumption that the set of 914 . that is. A typical plot of the long-term daily gust wind is shown in Figure 1. Hence the program takes interactively an option from the user. 7. which is a limitation unavoidable even in developed countries. The number of years of hourly wind data availability varied from site to site. but is unlikely to be stationary for the entire day or. only then the extreme peaks could follow a Raleigh distribution. In general. NO. i =1 r extreme values constitutes a statistically independent series of observations. ˆ r i =1 α (10) Lieblein12 obtained the relevant set of weights to be used for values of r = 2–6 for the exceedance probability of over 90% (i. This results in large variance in the simulated occurrence of wind speeds. αr (7) and the variance of L. 10 min to 1 h. which is based on a linear function of a set of ordered values such as random wind speeds (U1. While assuming Gumbel probability distribution. To be realistic for design purposes (peaks over the mean are important). for days. (4) where sp is the value of the standardized variate S at an exceedance probability p.e. Within the subgroup of extreme wind speeds. A method based on the theory of order statistics was developed by Lieblein12. It could have been stationary for a short duration.REVIEW ARTICLE the characteristic wind speeds of a given return period based on poorly fitted extreme value distribution. The method given by Ang and Tang8 was coded in MATLAB13 script language and a program developed for the extreme wind data analysis. the up-crossing peaks shown in the zoomed view of one-year daily gusts with peaks over the mean given in Figure 2 were considered and their distribution is shown in Figure 4 b. Some of the results of this analysis are discussed here. A high-resolution time history (say. the data are arranged in increasing order according to Lieblein’s requirement. This is evident in the histogram given in Figure 4 a. a random number generating scheme was used to marginally adjust the repeating data. (5) Then the estimator given in eq. the unbiased minimum variance estimators for ur and αr are given as8: u ˆr = ∑ aiU i . He recommended that for sample sizes greater than 6. VOL. and wi are weights that may be decomposed into wi = ai + bi sp . exp(–e–s) = 1 – p or sp = – ln[– ln(1 – p)]. E ( L) = ur + 1 sp . 10– 20 samples/s) of wind data at any given site is not available for long periods (in years). or for years. the daily gust wind data available at every station are with some limitations of sophistication in the instrumentation. . i =1 r (3) where U1 ≤ U2 ≤ ⋅ ⋅ ⋅ ≤ Ur. Hence repeating data need to be fitted for prediction. the entire set of sample space should be divided into subgroups of five or six. 10 APRIL 2009 where the weights ai and bi are functions of ‘r’ and ‘p’. . which must be preserved while implementing this method. For completeness. data-collection reduction and recording. In order to avoid repeating annual maximum wind speed data. Ur). (3) becomes L = ∑ [aiU i + (biU i ) s p ] . . if the synoptic wind speed has been a stationary and Gaussian process. Usually the original data sequence of the gust wind series would satisfy this requirement. simple statistical details of the available daily CURRENT SCIENCE. (8) In view of eqs (6) and (7). and the remainder in another subgroup. and the following conditions are imposed: The expectation of L. Hence. . from being not exactly equal. i. Var(L) = minimum. the ratio of sample rank to sample size fixes the probability of occurrence of any wind speed.90) and also concluded that the relative efficiency of the estimator is over 80% only when r = 5 or 6. i =1 r (9) r 1 = ∑ biU i . that is. The zero values and down-crossing valley points were eliminated in the count and only positive up-crossing peaks were gathered during the period of data collection. L = ∑ wiU i . with marginally differing probabilities. U2. P ≥ 0. to enable the choice of the subgroup size (five or six) so that the remainder subgroup size is non-zero. It may be observed that there are several days with either null or zero gust wind (no data available) recorded at the MadrasMinambakkam station.e. (6) Results of extreme wind data analysis The hourly wind database has been scanned for individual stations based on their specific identification number and the gust wind data pertaining to every available wind monitoring station have been separated into unique named files for statistical analysis.

Based on statistical scatter of gust wind statistics and up-crossing peak wind characteristics. they were merged in one dataset for analysis. To get a linear fit in the probability plot minor adjustments to the repeating data have been carried out manually avoiding exact repetition. with the assumption of the threshold peaks being the sum of the mean plus three times the standard deviations.13%. It also facilitates the probability plots with predicted characteristic wind speeds for 50-year return period. The Gumbel’s probability paper approach resulted in the estimation of the scale and location parameters by graphical evaluation of the intercept and the slope of the fitted straight line on the probability paper. NO. Most of the gust wind speed records being from synoptic/monsoon winds. the method of order statistics described earlier with 5 or 6 in each sub-group. The predicted value was around 126 kmph for a mean return period of 50 years. which is about 35 m/s. part of the data from July 1983 is shown in Figure 1 and is distributed as shown in Figure 4. There is always an ambiguity in this statistical analysis as the predicted extreme wind speeds include both data from synoptic as well as monsoon winds. since they span several days of many years of data. Use of all the annual hourly data gives a lower design basis wind speed. Gumbel’s probability paper approach was adopted and the arrival sequences of extreme wind data according to the available records were preserved. The dotted line above the mean line in Figure 6 gives the upper confidence limit of 84. The MATLAB script file developed for the analysis has the options to choose any one station data or to process all the station data. from July 1983 to 2005 shown in Figure 1) vs gust peak (which is the mean gust plus three times its standard deviation).REVIEW ARTICLE Figure 4. If these additional data belonged to the same station number. VOL. The total counts of the daily records in individual stations indicate the number of years of data available in the site. Histogram of daily gust/peak wind speeds of IMD database. Their standard deviations and probable peak values are given in the columns marked as ‘Extreme’. gust wind speed records for all the IMD stations are given in Table 1. The Gumbel fitted annual extreme wind speed from the annual hourly data as given in the IMD database is shown in Figure 6. 7. Figure 6 shows horizontal scatter in the plots owing to repetition of data in the measured period of 41 years. Case study of site-specific design wind speed To arrive at the method of evaluation of site-specific design basis wind speed using the limited long term CURRENT SCIENCE. The data span from the year 1969 to 2005. The resulting plot is shown in Figure 7. corresponding to 1σ variation of the predicted maximum wind speeds. it is likely to be highly variable from site to site. which corresponds to 50 m/s. The arithmetic mean of the gust hourly wind speed data of IMD and of the peaks is given in Table 1. The zonal classification in IS:875 is zone 5. Further improvements in the straight915 . 96. More than ten stations have maximum gust speed (MGS) data less than 4–5 years. There have been few years of repetition using probably additional instruments in the gust wind data. The peaks are not likely to have uniform spacing because of synoptic as well as monsoon wind climates. Figure 5 provides part of the scatter of ‘mean gust wind speed’ (Gmean of 14. which in this case is about 37 m/s. The Madras-Minambakkam dataset having 41 years of data has been illustrated as a typical case study.098 samples for Madras Minambakkam. has been implemented using MATLAB script program. and with a remainder sub-group having less than 5 or 6. 10 APRIL 2009 annual (MGS) wind data available. which are not useful for design wind prediction. peak–peak (which is the mean of 7374 peaks (indicated typically in Figure 2) plus its standard deviation). It has been observed in most of the IMD stations that the difference of extremes predicted using all the gust wind statistics as well as up-crossing peak order statistics is marginal. There is close to 80% coefficient of determination of mean of peaks (EP-mean) and peak of peaks in the measured met-sites in India with the respective G-mean. which gives a prediction of slightly higher wind speed than the unadjusted values.

NO. 7. maximum of records gust wind speed IMD station HASHIMARA MADRAS_HARBOUR TUTICORIN_HP MANGALORE_HP AMRITSAR PALAM_A NEWDELHI_SAFRJG CHABUA_A JAIPUR_SANGANER LUCKNOW_AMAUSI BAGHOGRA_A ALLAHABAD_BAMHRAULI VARANASI_BABATPUR GAYA NEW_KANDLA AHMEDABAD BHOPAL_BAIRAGARH JAMNAGAR_A BARODA INDORE JAMSHEDPUR_PB JAMSHEDPUR KALAIKUNDA_A CALCUTTA CALCUTTA_DUMDUM NAGPUR_ONEGAON RAIPUR JHARSUGUDA SAGAR_ISLAND VERAVAL BOMBAY_SANTACRUZ AURANGABAD_CHIKATHA JAGDALPUR GOPALPUR BOMBAY PUNE PUNE_ALOHAGAON BIDAR_A HYDERABD_A HAKIMPET_A VISHAKHAPATNAM_A VIZG_RSRW MORMUGAO YELAHANKA_A MADRAS MADRAS_MINAMBAKKAM MANGALORE_HP_PANBUR BANGALORE NAMGALORE_A TAMBARAM_A PORT_BLAIR KODAIKANAL TIRUCHIRAPALLI_A COCHIN_NAS TRIVANDRUM_TIRUAN TRIVANDRUM_A TUTICORIN OZAR Count 2882 6177 5275 1451 11099 12626 12310 395 11697 7160 2921 863 539 2207 7407 9652 7784 4328 7564 6959 1395 1284 2536 6074 9966 9348 6442 1216 6603 4427 13616 394 3438 3764 12530 13410 4253 3321 9291 4161 6211 3754 12549 1332 761 14098 9875 11319 10969 4844 10253 13183 13261 9418 9908 7976 7761 2825 A 9 20 15 4 32 35 34 2 38 18 9 3 2 7 22 29 22 15 22 21 4 4 8 18 29 26 22 4 19 16 38 2 11 11 36 38 14 10 28 12 18 13 37 4 3 41 28 32 32 5 29 37 37 29 29 25 23 7 916 CURRENT SCIENCE. 10 APRIL 2009 . 96.REVIEW ARTICLE Table 1. VOL. Statistics of daily gust wind data at IMD stations in India Raw hourly gust statistics (Figure 1) Wmax kmph B 125 150 140 91 190 199 152 72 181 170 102 131 67 120 132 150 125 182 155 136 118 122 142 143 200 132 112 120 163 150 200 52 125 140 103 165 130 137 140 114 196 140 190 124 98 160 110 106 125 104 170 190 167 180 108 92 146 102 Wemean kmph Dm 31 42 51 38 37 39 35 28 32 39 31 31 25 34 47 35 42 44 35 52 34 36 40 40 34 36 28 37 31 40 36 32 33 43 37 34 46 46 37 44 43 34 35 43 32 38 31 38 41 45 40 40 50 36 29 30 49 42 Westd kmph Dstd 13 13 14 13 19 15 15 12 15 16 13 14 9 16 15 11 14 13 13 13 18 17 17 16 17 15 13 17 16 12 10 8 13 15 12 10 13 15 13 14 14 13 14 18 10 13 12 10 11 12 17 12 15 12 11 11 13 15 Extreme kmph Dpeak 72 81 94 76 94 85 79 65 76 87 70 73 52 83 91 69 83 83 72 91 89 87 91 88 83 81 67 89 79 77 67 56 73 89 74 66 85 90 77 87 85 72 77 96 61 77 67 69 75 79 89 76 95 72 61 64 87 86 Up-cross peak statistics (Figure 2) Number EP-mean of peaks kmph Count 1386 3045 2833 761 5921 6792 6457 155 6148 3637 1448 452 277 1163 3989 5019 4158 2209 4052 3704 730 646 1283 3133 5272 5013 3443 657 3458 2341 7262 117 1764 1999 6649 7116 2210 1557 4845 2146 3198 2079 6542 674 396 7374 4818 5965 5738 1677 5575 6453 6928 4929 5655 4387 4111 1494 Em 24 35 47 35 31 34 30 16 27 33 24 27 21 29 43 31 38 38 31 47 29 30 33 35 29 32 24 32 26 35 33 15 28 39 34 31 41 36 34 39 39 31 31 36 30 33 25 34 37 24 36 33 46 32 27 27 45 37 EP-Std kmph Estd 15 17 16 12 17 14 14 15 14 16 15 13 9 16 15 12 13 16 13 15 16 17 18 16 15 14 12 16 15 14 10 16 13 15 13 11 16 20 13 15 14 12 14 20 9 14 14 12 12 23 16 16 15 13 11 12 13 16 ExtremeP kmph Epeak 68 85 95 70 82 78 71 60 70 81 68 65 49 76 88 68 78 86 70 92 78 79 87 82 75 74 61 80 73 77 64 64 67 83 72 64 88 96 73 83 79 68 74 95 57 75 66 70 74 92 84 81 92 70 60 63 84 87 Available number of years of Total no.

the corresponding basic wind speed. Gumbel’s probability plot of original IMD data without correction. Gv(t) = 1 – 0.e. without and with the use of threshold wind velocity of 50 kmph. which is about 65% of the ‘Extreme P’ value computed (given in the last column Epeak of Table 1 for the individual stations) using the daily gust wind speeds recorded in the stations. Hence. Figures 9 and 10 are obtained using random adjustment of repeating wind CURRENT SCIENCE. 7. 10 APRIL 2009 speed data. Variation of peaks and mean of peaks with gust mean.13ln(t/3600). NO. VOL. The predicted design wind speed of 38 m/s is lower than the current value specified in the code by about 30%. Figure 7. Figure 6. they were within 8% and in the range 35–38 m/s. Based on discussions with IMD. this gust wind in general is the wind speed sustained over 1–2 min duration. Gumbel’s probability plot of IMD data with manual adjustment of repeating data. The variations were minimum. 96. line fitting of the Gumbel plot was achieved using a threshold speed of 50 kmph (Figure 8). 3 s gust wind speed can be obtained by multiplying the predicted value with a wind gust factor of Gv(3)/Gv(60) or Gv(3)/Gv(120) for terrain category 2 and at 10 m level as given below. This is because the IMD data are prepared from manually picked instantaneous values recorded in automatic strip chart recorders.15)1.59(0. The predicted value is 136 kmph for a mean return period of 50 years.REVIEW ARTICLE Figure 5. (11) 917 . i.

7. For the case of 2 min sustained record. assuming 1 min sustained wind. The efficiency was reduced when the subgroup had to be chosen as ‘4’ or ‘5’ owing to lack of data.235 respectively.16 to be applicable for all the stations. Based on the random adjusted repeating wind speeds. The MATLAB program interactively prompts for the choice of the sub-group size depending on the number of years of data available at a given site. Hence for wind sustained over 1 min. the wind gust factor was obtained as Gv(3)/Gv(60) = 1.283 and 1. 918 Figure 10. Based on the uncorrected annual maximum gust wind speeds (from daily values MGS.REVIEW ARTICLE The values of Gv(3). While there was marginal change in the differences in various stations. Thus the corresponding basic wind speeds will be 44 or 46 m/s taking a conservative upper limit of predicted wind speed of 38 m/s for the station in consideration.e. The order statistics approach as implemented in the MATLAB script program showed repeatability and the predicted 50-year return period wind speeds were sensitive when the sub-group size was not ‘6’. The revised basic wind speed for the purpose of design is given with a uniform factor of 1. NO. Figure 9.49.21. the factor was Gv(3)/Gv(120) and calculated as 1. Assuming the validity of the factor 1. and using a factored (65%) site-specific peak wind (mean + 3 SD) as a threshold wind speed. the Gumbel fit was quite realistic in most stations with annual maxima of wind speeds scattered within the confidence level lines in the probability paper. The efficiency of this computation was highest when the sub-group was of order ‘6’.16. 10 APRIL 2009 . 1. the predicted basic wind speeds for the IMD stations are given in Table 2. in the sampled original sequence of data of annual maximum winds as suggested by Lieblin12. Figure 6). Gumbel’s plot of IMD data with random adjustment of repeating data using a threshold wind speed of 50 kmph. ((Vb – VbR)*100/Vb) with respect to the existing basic wind speed given in IS:875. Gv(60) and Gv(120) were calculated as 1. All the available annual maximum wind data with and without a site-specific threshold have been used to suggest a revised basic wind speed VbR. CURRENT SCIENCE. It has been observed that stations having lesser years of wind speed data have considerable spread in the Gumbel fit. i. and the results are also given in Table 2. Gumbel’s probability plot of IMD data with random adjustment of repeating data. along with its percentage difference. the Gumbel probability plots were re-worked (as given typically for MadrasMinambakkam site in Figure 10).16. It may be noted that the sites which have less than 7 years of wind data were not considered for the study. the percentage difference in the contemporary practice and the suggested basic wind speed is shown in Table 2. The results given in Table 2 are based on the Gumbel probability fits of sitespecific data. Gumbel’s probability plot of IMD data with manual adjustment of repeating data using a threshold wind speed of 50 kmph. VOL. Table 2 suggests that the wind speeds may have to be revised upward in certain locations and most other locations which Figure 8. 96.

7. Figure 11 shows schematically the details CURRENT SCIENCE. 919 ./PANAMBUR MORMUGAO NAGPUR/SONEGAON MANGALORE (A) NEW DELHI/SAFDJNG NEW KANDLA OZAR 2 PALAM (A) PORT BLAIR PUNE 2 PUNE (A) LOHAGAON RAIPUR SAGAR ISLAND TAMBARAM (A) TIRUCHIRAPALLI (A) TRIVANDRUM (A) TRIVANDRUM/TIRUVN TUTICORIN TUTICORIN H.A.S) GAYA GOPALPUR HAKIMPET (A) HASHIMARA (A) HYDERABAD (A) INDORE JAGDALPUR JAIPUR/SANGANER JAMNAGAR (A) KALAIKUNDA (A) KODAIKANAL LUCKNOW/AMAUSI MADRAS/MINAMBAKKAM MADRAS HARBOUR MANGALORE H. 96. Design basic wind speed (m/s)/wind zone for various IMD meteorological stations (with all annual maximum wind speeds or values over threshold) Prediction with Gumbel using all annual peak values Basic Wind zone wind speed IS:875 IS:875 Vb (m/s) VbR (m/s) 2 4 4 1 3 2 2 3 3 5 5 5 2 2 2 3 4 3 2 2 4 5 5 2 4 5 5 2 2 3 1 4 5 39 4 3 39 2 2 5 5 4 2 2 2 2 5 5 5 39 47 47 33 44 39 39 44 44 50 50 50 39 39 39 44 47 44 39 39 47 50 50 39 47 50 50 39 39 44 33 47 50 52 47 44 36 39 39 50 50 47 39 39 39 39 50 50 50 42 54 42 30 41 49 51 32 39 46 52 – 43 39 46 59 48 40 47 44 45 46 58 41 54 39 46 40 40 43 34 45 45 45 53 47 31 48 43 52 45 48 33 29 36 39 43 49 49 Wind speed with T = 50 yrs 36 47 36 26 36 42 44 28 34 40 45 – 37 33 39 51 41 34 40 38 39 40 50 36 47 34 40 35 35 37 29 39 39 33 45 40 –9 41 37 45 39 41 28 25 31 34 37 42 43 Prediction with Gumbel using annual peak values over the threshold Wind speed with T = 50 yrs 37 48 36 29 37 39 45 28 35 41 46 – 38 48 40 – 43 35 36 39 40 35 47 35 48 39 45 33 36 43 31 40 40 – 47 41 6 43 39 46 – 42 29 26 32 35 38 43 44 Percentage difference IS:875 10 19 –11 –4 –4 16 33 –26 –8 –5 7 – 14 44 20 – 6 –8 7 17 –2 –19 9 4 17 –10 5 –3 7 12 10 0 –8 15 9 28 16 6 – 3 –14 –22 –4 5 –11 0 3 Station ID AHMEDABAD AMRITSAR BAGHOGRA(A) BANGALORE BARODA BHOPAL BAIRAGARH BIDAR (A) BOMBAY BOMBAY/SANTACRUZ CALCUTTA CALCUTTA/DUM DUM CHABUA (A) COCHIN (N. NO. VERAVAL VISHAKHAPATNAM (A) VIZG RSRW Percentage difference IS:875 VbR (m/s) 8 16 –11 –9 –6 26 30 –27 –11 –7 4 – 10 –1 17 33 2 –10 20 14 –4 –8 17 6 15 –21 –8 3 4 –2 2 –3 –10 – 12 6 42 22 10 3 –10 2 –16 –25 –6 0 –14 –3 –1 43 56 42 34 42 45 52 33 40 48 54 – 44 56 47 – 50 41 42 46 46 40 55 41 55 45 53 38 42 49 36 47 46 – 54 48 36 50 45 53 – 49 34 30 38 41 45 50 51 have variations of around 10% may be ignored while considering a wind speed revision either to higher or to a lower wind zone.P. with red circles indicating a revision upward and blue circles demanding no revision of the current wind zone.REVIEW ARTICLE Table 2.P. 10 APRIL 2009 given in Table 2. VOL.

increase from 44 to 47 m/s has been suggested adjoining the cyclone-prone east coast in the regions of Andhra Pradesh and Orissa. 96. Design wind speed map with updated data at 45 IMD stations. NO. The individual cities/sites having higher spot values need to CURRENT SCIENCE. While preparing a codal recommendation it is necessary to broadly identify the regions which require change. Delhi and Lucknow have shown significant increase in wind speed. these were also not altered. In regions where there was an increase up to 10%. as in920 dicated in Table 3. the validity of the existing map was broadly accepted. Revised wind speed map While preparing the revised map. they were not altered. particularly with respect to wind zone 2 (39 m/s). Similarly. VOL. 7. The revised wind zone map is given in Figure 12. 10 APRIL 2009 . Only significant increase in certain stations has been used to suggest modifications. Amritsar.REVIEW ARTICLE Figure 11. Whenever the codal recommendations were conservative. Hence a belt of 50 m/s was included in the existing map having a basic wind speed of 47 m/s (upgradation from zones 4 to 5). There are some other minor deviations.

Table 3. NO. 10 APRIL 2009 921 . VOL. 7. Suggested modification of design wind speed map of India. Suggested re-zoning based on important IMD meteorological stations Present wind zone IS:875 4 2 2 2 4 4 2 Present existing design wind speed (m/s) 47 39 39 39 47 47 39 Revised wind zone IS:875 5 4 3 3 5 5 3 Suggested design wind speed (m/s) 50 47 44 44 50 50 44 Station AMRITSAR BHOPAL_BAIRAGARH BIDAR_A JAGDALPUR LUCKNOW_AMAUSI NEWDELHI_PALAM_A RAIPUR CURRENT SCIENCE. 96.REVIEW ARTICLE Figure 12.

S. Basic Principles. S. 1954. Based on the scientific analysis of data. N. Chennai. Pune. In Proceedings of the National Seminar on Tall Reinforced Concrete Chimneys. 25–27 April 1985. 2008. 17–20 December 1985. New York... Monitoring of high wind speed by new state of the art high wind speed recording system during recent December 2003 Machilipatnam cyclone. E. Ang. L. Gumbel. NO. and An. K. 10. H. 1. K. C.5. W. Y. R. K. Narayanan. A. John Wiley. 13. R. W.. 1978. 4. SERC report. 7. Development of software for the risk analysis of cyclone wind speeds. M. and Mohan. 25–27 April 1985. K. Lakshmanan. 96. and Chaudhry. 1958.. Pune. and Tang. India Meteorological Department. P. and Tang. SERC. Power Grid Corporation of India Limited. Shusma. August 2001. Probability Concepts in Engineering Planning and Design.. Several government/private agencies such as Centre for Wind Energy Technology. IMD – Hourly wind datasets (autographic wind speed data). H.. Basic Principles. part 3 (wind loads). Sharma. and Tata Energy Research Institute are collecting meteorological data for various other purposes. Leiblein. A revised basic wind speed map for the country has been suggested. IMD. Vashistha. pp. 2007. The analysis of design wind speed estimates specified in the national building code of Canada. Seetharamulu. M. Rel. 12. Statistics of Extremes. MATLAB.. A. Online user manual of MATLAB software. In Proceedings of the INDO-US Workshop on Wind Disaster Mitigation. D. J. Extreme winds for structural designs. Evaluation of design basis wind speed based on site specific data. 47–60. VOL. 3. Harikrishna. Panday.. New York. B. Sharma. R. 2005. December 2000. Mali. N. certain regions require upgradation to higher wind zones. New Delhi. 2. C. CNP 0462.. and Annadurai. Vol. Columbia University Press. 513–524. We also thank the Director. John Wiley. D. Vol. Gomathinayagam. Shanmugasundaram. In Proceedings of the National Seminar on Tall Reinforced Concrete Chimneys. Civil Eng. Version 6.REVIEW ARTICLE be used by the designer for important structures with subjective insight and choice. 34. Structural Engineering Research Centre. which may be pooled for more effective and rational micro-zonation of wind speed map of India. Chennai. 922 CURRENT SCIENCE. M. 10 APRIL 2009 . A.. A new method of analysing extreme value data.. NACA TN 3053. J. P. 1984.. S. We thank the National Data Centre of India Meteorological Department.. State of the art report on wind zoning in India. Swami. 5. for providing the long-term hourly wind data at all available meteorological stations for the study. 9. which will be useful in future. I. National Data Centre. IS:875 (Part 3–1987). India standard code of practice for design of loads (other than earthquakes) for buildings and structures. H. Probability Concepts in Engineering Planning and Design... Can. 13. J. In the recent years IMD has established14 several HWSR (high wind speed recorders) stations with sonic anemometer and internet protocol.. B Tech (BITS. Study of extreme mean hourly wind speeds for India. K. to capture accurately the gust winds in synoptic as well as pressure systems (cyclone winds). 7. 11. New York. New Delhi. revised accepted 13 January 2009 Conclusion The wind speed data available in 70 meteorological stations have been studied for obtaining the basic wind speed. R. ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS. 6. II. Chennai for permission to publish this paper. 8.. 14. New Delhi. 1989. Pilani) student project at SERC. Ang.. 2002. Pune. Bureau of Indian Standards. J. Received 30 June 2008. H.

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