The UK has experienced record temperatures, but scientists have been surprised to find out that the UK is hotter than we thought.
Here are some of the most interesting findings: UK is hottest on record The UK is currently in its hottest year on record.
This year’s heatwave has been the second-hottest on record in the UK, and has been set to continue for at least the next three months.
The Met Office has recorded a temperature of 47.5C (113F) in London on Friday.
The average for the UK at the time of writing is 47.0C (114F).
A Met Office spokesperson told the BBC: “This is a record-breaking summer for the Northern Hemisphere and the UK will have the second highest number of heatwaves on record by mid-November.”
The Met office said it was “totally unprepared” to handle the heatwave, but said: “Our heat forecast for December has been updated, and we’re currently seeing heatwaves and high pressure systems forming around the country.”
The temperature in some parts of the UK rose to 50C (118F), but this was due to unusually warm temperatures in the Atlantic and the south-east.
The temperature recorded in parts of Scotland is now 50C.
UK recorded more heatwaves in 2014 than any other year Since the start of the year, the UK recorded 2,664 heatwaves.
The country recorded 1,946 on the whole of the Northern hemisphere and 1,066 on the UK.
It’s the first time in more than 20 years that the country has recorded more than two heatwaves per year.
It also set a new record for the hottest on the entire continent.
More: UK heatwaves set record for hottest UK record ever The MetOffice has also confirmed the UK’s hottest month for the year was January, which saw the temperature rise to 49.4C (132F).
On average, the US was warmer than the UK in January last year, at 46.9C (133F).
The US has since recorded its warmest January on record, and this month it has already set a record for warmest February on record for February.
More and more extreme weather events are becoming more common in the world.
As the world becomes more extreme, scientists have noticed a shift in how they look at climate change, and it’s now becoming clearer what’s going on.
Here’s what you need to know about the heatwaves: UK has the highest number heatwaves recorded worldwide since the start 2016 The UK recorded the second hottest heatwave on record on Friday, as temperatures rose to 48.7C (136F) on the Isle of Wight, the country’s capital.
It was the third-highest heatwave in Europe, and the third hottest heatday in the United Kingdom.
The highest number recorded was in December last year in Italy.
The record for highest number was set in December 2016 in Sweden, when the heat was recorded at 49.2C (137F).
There have been some other records set in the past, too.
On March 10, a heatwave hit the UK as record-shattering temperatures reached 40C (104F).
UK recorded its second highest monthly temperature on record at 40.6C (105.4F) during February.
On February 28, the world’s hottest day on record was recorded in the US at 47.1C (112.8F).
More: Heatwaves set new UK record for longest heatwave A record-setting heatwave is not the only reason why people are feeling uncomfortable.
The UK’s capital is also experiencing some of its hottest summers in recent years.
A new report by the British Met Office said the UK was now experiencing more extreme heatwaves, particularly in the north-east, which is known for its heavy rainfall.
More than 80% of London experienced a heat wave in the last month, with the most extreme heat being recorded on the south side of the capital, in central London.
In some areas of London, temperatures have already reached as high as 43C (110F), the Met Office’s meteorologist Paul Stacey said.
A heatwave this extreme can lead to long-term health problems and even death.
“These extremes can have devastating effects on people, with many being at risk of developing severe conditions,” Stacey told the British newspaper The Times.
“A number of studies have linked these extremes to the spread of coronavirus, but more research is needed to confirm whether these are linked to this particular heatwave.”
More: British weather: What is a heatstorm?
Why is it so hot?
Heatwaves can be dangerous because of the way they can be triggered by factors such as heat, dust, humidity and air pollution.
These can cause a heatstroke and even lead to heart attacks and strokes.
Some studies have shown that people living near areas of heavy rainfall are more at risk, while people living in areas with less