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Cambridge BG Record Temperature 25 July 2019

reaching the mid thirties Celsius. A daily maximum temperature of 38.7 °C was recorded at Cambridge Botanic Garden, setting a new all-time UK temperature record and many other stations also set all time site records. The rail network was severely affected across South East England with train cancellations


Provisional new record for highest temperature in UK

Today the Met Office observations team has received a new provisional figure of 38.7 Celsius from Cambridge University Botanic Garden.  The current highest temperature on record for the UK is 38.5 Celsius, recorded in Faversham in August 2003. The temperature recorded yesterday at Cambridge

United Kingdom Chemistry and Aerosols (UKCA) Model

, it began as a joint project between the Met Office and the Universities of Cambridge and Leeds. Since then, contributions to UKCA are also being provided by work at the Universities of Oxford, Reading, East Anglia and Lancaster. For further information on UKCA, see UKCA hosted by the University

Dr Gabriel Rooney

. volcanic plumes. He currently co-supervises PhDs  on: Convective downdraughts and cold pools (U. Cambridge). Quantifying heterogeneity and microclimates in urban developments (Imperial College London). He has recently worked on the representation of lakes in the Unified Model via the Joint UK Land

Microsoft Word - 2020_05_july_temperature.docx

was also recorded in Oxfordshire, Warwickshire and Northamptonshire. The maps below compare daily maximum temperatures on 31 July 2020 and 25 July 2019 (when the UK record of 38.7°C was set at Cambridge Botanic Garden). On 31 July 2020 temperatures across central England were widely 12°C or more above


Up to £1.2billion for weather and climate supercomputer

breakthroughs.  The Materials and Molecular Modelling Hub Led by: UCL Partners: Queen Mary University of London, Queen’s University Belfast, Brunel University, Imperial College London, King’s College London, Universities of Cambridge, Lincoln, Kent, Reading, Southampton and York EPSRC support: £4.5 million

Dr Alison Stirling

. Career background Alison joined the convection group at the Met Office having obtained a degree in theoretical physics from the University of Cambridge and a PhD in astronomy from the Institute for Astronomy at the University of Edinburgh. She took a secondment to work as a post-doc in the Astrophysics

Dr Emilie Vanvyve

at Cambridge Environmental Research Consultants (Cambridge, UK) as a Scientific Consultant. She contributed to the development of the ADMS suite of atmospheric dispersion models for industrial, urban and airport air quality management. Emilie then spent three years as an Associate Scientist III


, consists of the data which was available from the real time network on 22 October 2001. Rainfall amounts The following rainfall information is based on data available from our real time network on 22 October 2001. Looking back at our available records for our 3 sites in Cambridge

Dr Robert Dunn

background Robert joined the Met Office in 2010 in the Climate Monitoring and Attribution team. Before that he worked as a post-doc at the Excellence Cluster "Universe" in Munich studying the behaviour of solar-mass black-holes over time from their X-ray emission. He received his PhD from the Institute of Astronomy in Cambridge, which followed on from an MSci in Natural Sciences (Physics) from Cambridge University.    

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