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Sydney storms: two flash-flooding chaos died



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Multimedia noticeThe people in the vehicles were among the flooded ones

Sustained survival in the Sydney diaspora fell short of flash floods, traffic chaos and power cuts.

Heavy rainfall fell on Wednesday, with the average city of the average monthly precipitation at both points.

The officers say they have been rubbing dozens of vehicles in stormy conditions, with 90 km / h (55 mph) winds.

At least two deaths have been blamed on the storm.

A 14-year-old boy died in a car accident in Thornleigh, north of Sydney, on Wednesday morning.

While a volunteer in the emergency service of Americans also killed two police officers who were injured when a tree was stepping down with Sydney's drivers, the authorities said.

The line published by the pictures left the trees and roads, houses and train stations.

Weather has suffered the ruin of travelers with the city's largest city, many of the transport services have been canceled or delayed, including 130 airports, at the international airport.

A spokeswoman at the Sydney airport said that the only run should be to operate, due to the fact that two others were closed due to the storm.

The Australian Meteorological Office said that it had been a November day since the year 1984.

"The intensity of rainfall was phenomenal – 91mm dropped in 90 minutes," said Rob Taggart of Australian Broadcasting Corporation.

Image copyright
Reuters

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Sydney made two rainfull rainfall for two months

Image copyright
EPA

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Board workers want to cleanse the drain

New South Wales (NSW) is a storm-based storm, but it has lost a lot of disturbed regions.

Ausgrid, the country's largest electricity grid, said that more than 8,000 Sydney-based storms cut off electricity.

On Wednesday afternoon, more than 3,250 homes and businesses were reportedly unavailable.

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In order to avoid the efforts of the authorities to flee to the public, the two main phases of rain have fallen in time.

"We can not stress enough that drivers do not want to overcome flooding or flood flooding," NSW Police Assistant Director Michael Corboy said on Wednesday.

Floods are not the only extreme weather in Australia.

In Queensland, more than a thousand evacuated in the unprecedented region of hot flood, destructive firearms and dust storms.


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