What is the hottest temperature ever recorded in the UAE?

We can’t help but wonder, as summer approaches and temperatures come closer to their highest point, just how hot this area can get.

What is the hottest temp ever recorded in the UAE ?

The official record for the highest heat recorded in history in the United Arab Emirates was 52.1ºC (125.78ºF) in July 2002. Keep in mind that all of these records are taken in darkness using properly calibrated equipment, so Susan’s Insta Story screenshots of your car’s thermometer don’t count.

Pillars in the moist

Humidity is also crucial for “feeling” hot and maintaining the integrity of your hairstyle. And Dubai is well-versed in taking care of its close to the beach setting.

Warning: graphic science content is ahead. Our bodies naturally perspiration as a means of maintaining homeostasis when they are heated. We cool down because of the heat transfer that occurs when that perspiration evaporates.

When we read in the weather reports that there is high relative humidity (such as those ninety percent percentages we stare down during the height of summer), it indicates that the air is saturated with moisture. As a result, your perspiration is not absorbed, which keeps your body and all of our bodies from getting cooled. Suggested: Steer clear of grey. or tannel.

When examining the weather in the United Arab Emirates, “feels like” indexes on weather applications can experience a (very literal) breakdown due to high temperatures and humidity levels.

More… MORE

Dubai is a heavyweight, yes, but it’s not the current champion when it comes to the highest temperature on earth, despite what it feels like in the fifteen-second difference between the air conditioning in your house/place of employment and the air conditioning in your car/the metro.

The World Meteorological Organisation (WMO) records the temperature that was highest as 56.7C, which was measured in Death Valley on July 10, 1913.

Many meteorologists have questioned this and other fanciful readings from that era, citing the unreliability of the early 20th-century data collection equipment.

This led to the removal of the past record holder, a high day in Al Azizia, Libya (September 13, 1922) with a temperature of 58ºC. Exposure of equipment to direct sunlight can potentially lead to accuracy issues. Susan, keep in mind that we are measuring air temperature, not solar radiation.

We’re very convinced the temperature of 54.4ºC measured in California’s suitably called Death Valley, in the USA, was correct in more recent (and hence more reliable) times, so that’s the top hot place selected by smart weather geeks.

Currently holding the golden thermometer locally is Mitribah in Kuwait, when a temperature of 53.3oC was measured back in 2011. Hurt.

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