Caused by the different weather conditions in Germany and India, the sun shines not equally long in both countries. For that reason, we’ve gathered data about the sunshine hours and energy consumption from January as well as April in India and Germany.
In Germany, the total duration of the sun shining was 387 hours whereas in India it was a total of 412 hours. That’s obviously higher and in addition, the time differs a lot from day to day in Germany while Delhi has almost constant values. While the German values vary from 0 to 27 hours (what is exceptionally high), the Indian ones are between 5 to 12 hours.
The average sunshine duration of April was in Germany 12,2 hours (which is way higher than in January, where it’s only 1) and in India 7,9 hours (which is more than 2 hours higher than in January). Looking at that data it almost seems like the Germans are blessed with a little more sun than the Indians but the reason for those results are the many rainy days in India, even though those aren’t really happening often. If you look at the totals of both country you’ll also see, that with 412 hours India has in total still allot more sun hours than Germany with its 387 hours.
In Germany in January the total energy consumption was 311 kWh whereas in India it was 394 units which is near to the consumption in Germany. The consumption in Germany varied between 8 kWh to 18 kWh whereas in India it varied between 9 to 17 units.
In Germany in April the total energy consumption was 222khw whereas in India it was 657 units which is thrice than Germany. The consumption in Germany varied between kWh 5 to 11 kWh whereas in India it varied between 15 units to 28 units. There is a lot of difference in the values in April because it was warmer in Germany than in January whereas in India it was hotter than January.
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