This desert has an extreme type of climate. During the daytime it is extremely hot and during nights it is cooler. The region is extremely dry and receives about little to no rainfall. This is due to the fact that there are no high hills which may cause rain. Also, the rain bearing winds from the Bay of Bengal almost always lose their moisture by the time they reach this area.
Climate of this desert is extremely harsh with summers having temperature as high as 129 ºF And in winters mercury reaches below 10 ºF .
It is just like the other Deserts. It has a very hot climate during day time and chilling climate during the nights.
Sahara desert experiences extreme climate. In the last few hundred years climate of the desert has gone rapid change. Sahara tops the list of hottest place in world here temperature goes as high as 56 degree Celsius in summer, although its dryness not the temperature that make Sahara the hottest desert. Now, the desert has become bigger as compared to the size of yesteryear due to lack of precipitation. Sahara's climate is broadly divided into parts: dry subtropical climate and dry tropical climate.
Temperature in summer can reach upto 40ºC. Annual rainfall is around 50-100 mm. Heavy rainfall in the months of December to April convert the desert into a green oasis with colorful flowers. During winters, climate is pleasant, air is dry and average temperature is 25 degrees Celsius. Nights are very cold (temperature is around -12º C). The northeastern portion receives a lot of rainfall and thus cannot be called a desert. Still it lacks in surface water. The sands drains the water instantly and it leads to drought.
The Taklamakan Desert has extreme climate conditions. It is the driest and the warmest desert in China, yet extreme low temperatures are recorded in wintertime. It has recorded low temperatures upto -25.7 degrees Fahrenheit during February 2008 and was covered with a thin layer of snow exceeding 1.5 inches in depth. desert is located in a region where the effects of the Asian monsoon are completely cut off. Because of the Taklamakan's severe lack of water, visitors are dissuaded by scientists from trying to cross this seemingly boundless desert. Most explorers venture only in winter, with teams of camels carrying ice blocks .
North American Desert
The deserts of North America, very much like the other deserts, experience extreme temperatures and distinct seasons. In winters, temperature usually hovers between 27ºC and -7ºC; whereas during summers it is between 32ºC and 54ºC. The annual rainfall received is only about 117.3mm.
South American DesertThe Atacama Desert
The Andes are so high that they block clouds, which may bring precipitation, shaped above the Amazon Basin from entering the desert from the east. The rain that would change the climate of the land mostly falls at sea instead. Largely this is caused by the cold waters of the Humboldt Current just off shore. The temperature change causes most of the clouds and the rain to occur over the ocean instead of over the land. This water that makes the western sea breezes cold, reducing evaporation and creating a thermal inversion -cold air powerless under a cover of lukewarm air--, preventing the formation of large clouds which produce rain.
The Monte Desert
Due to the region lying on the eastern, or lower, side of the Andes and west of the Sierra de Córdoba, it experiences very little rain. These Rain shadow effects are the primary reason for the dryness of the area and the creation of The Monte and other nearby deserts.
The Patagonial Desert
Diverse climates of Patagonial Desert can be notable: the coast north of the 45th parallel is much milder because of the warm currents from Brazil, and the entire northern half of the region is significantly warmer in the summer, when sunny weather predominates. Daily temperatures in the summer reach 31ºC in the Rio Colorado region
The Australian Desert experience the average desert climate. Rain fall is low throughout the coast and far north. Many drought years end with a monsoon cloud mass or tropical cyclone. Rainfall does seem high by desert standards, because even in the driest parts rainfalls rarely drop below 250 mm (9.8 in). Almost all rain comes from monsoon thunderstorms, or the occasional tropical cyclone rain depression On average for most of the area, there are about 20 to 30 days where thunderstorms form. However, in the north bordering the Kimberley, 30-40 per year is the average. Summer daytime temperatures are some of the hottest in Australia. In summers the average temperature ranges from 37-48ºc, while in winters it is 25-30ºc. Frost does not occur in most of the area. The regions bordering the Gibson Desert in the far south east may record a light frost or two every yea]. Away from the coast winter nights can still be chilly in comparison to the warm days.