Earlier in June, parts of Siberia recorded 30C, while in May, Khatanga in Russia - situated in the Arctic Circle at 72 degrees north - set a new May temperature record of 25.4C. Temperatures in the small Siberian town of Verkhoyansk hit 100.4 degrees Fahrenheit on Saturday, according to public-facing weather data. It's a record-high temperature … This past May broke the record for the hottest May since record keeping. The high temperature in Verkhoyansk, a town in northeast Russia about 260 miles south of the Arctic coast and about 6 miles north of the Arctic Circle, topped out at … Temperature Hits 100 F Degrees in Arctic Russian Town A Siberian town with the world’s widest temperature range has recorded a new high amid a hear wave that is contributing to severe forest fires. If verified, this is likely the hottest temperature ever recorded in Siberia and also the hottest temperature ever recorded north of the Arctic Circle, which begins at 66.5°N. it was 100 degrees on June 27, 1915, in Fort Yukon, Alaska, where temperature records date back to 1904.” Temperatures in the Arctic over the last 100 years are higher than they have been in any century in the last 44 millennia, and may be the highest in 120,000 years, new research shows. If it's confirmed, the temperature of 100.4F recorded in Verkhoyansk on June 20 will be a record high in the Arctic Circle - surpassing the current high of … Alarming heat scorched Siberia on Saturday as the small town of Verkhoyansk (67.5°N latitude) reached 100.4 degrees Fahrenheit, 32 degrees above the normal high temperature. Temperatures rise to a record average for June amid a heat wave that is stoking some of the worst wildfires in Siberia. The town of about 1,300 residents is recognized by the Guinness World Records for the most extreme temperature range, with a low of minus-68 degrees C (minus-90 F) and a previous high … The same report additionally highlights a temperature record of 35.6°C (96.1°F) in the Norwegian town of Saltdal, the highest temperature ever recorded north of the Arctic Circle in Norway. Siberian Arctic experiences record high temperatures. Folks touting claims of temperature records are now wisely using the key word "possible". Before this record-breaking high temperature, temperatures in Siberia were, on average, 18 degrees higher than normal in May.
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