175mm in some places
The Kalahari desert is a desert because of the amount of rainfall and rain that is received every year- that makes the Kalahari desert a fossil desert. Miranda 11 years old
There is no "Nimbi Desert.' Were you referring to the Namib Desert?
Overall, the desert receives virtually no rain, sometimes for hundreds of years.
the monthly rainfall varies on the season, but the Kalahari desert gets about 76-190mm rain per year (:
3 cm per year in desert.
A desert is defined as a region that, on average, receives less than 10 inches (250 mm) of rain in a year.
Please narrow your question down to a specific desert as each desert has different statistics. Few deserts have much rain in the spring, the driest season of the year.
Rain in the desert if a very seldom thing. On average a desert gets about ten inches of rain per year.
Yes, rain falls occasionally in the Colorado Desert.
Antarctica is the driest continent on Earth, an average of less than 150mm (15cm) of precipitation falls per year. Antarctica is a desert, and it does not rain.
A savanna is a semi-arid transition zone between a desert and another biome, such as a grassland. It receives more rain than a desert.
A desert is defined as a region that receives less than 10 inches (250mm) of rain on average each year. Some deserts receive virtually no rain, however.
how much rain does the desert get
There is no 'Atlantic Desert.' Do you mean the Atacama Desert? The Atacama receives virtually no rainfall on average per year.
Climate: The Kalahari desert has vast areas covered by red sand without any permanent surface water. Parts of the Kalahari receive over 250mm of erratic rainfall annually and are quite well vegetaed; it is only truly arid in the southwest (under 175mm of rain annually) making the Kalahari a fossil desert.
Due to it's vast size, the average rainfall in the Kalahari varies according to area. Parts of the Kalahari receive 250mm of rainfall annually, making these areas not true desert. It is only true desert in the South West region, as it receives less than 175mm of rain a year.
A desert is defined as a region that receives less than 10 inches (250 mm) of rain on average each year. Some areas receive much less, however.
The only true polar desert is Antarctica and, except for along some coastlines, it receives no rain and little snowfall. It is the driest desert on earth according to some.
A desert is defined as an area that receives 10 inches (250 mm) or less of precipitation per year on average.
On average between 100mm (in the north) and 150mm in the South of rain per year. See related link:
About 2 million rain falls a year. About 1 million rain falls each day.