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African heat surge will bring mini-Indian summer to UK with temperature hitting 20C
Weather Services, said: “A stubborn low-pressure system forming to the southwest of the UK through the start of the week, while the jet stream pushes to the north, will pull air in from a milder direction.READ MORE: Brits face 'emergency energy blackouts' as temperatures plummet in grim winter forecast“This will come in from the Atlantic with perhaps an element from the Continent in the mix, but it won’t take a lot to bring a change that will draw a plume of warm air in from Africa.“If the warm weather ramps up a bit more through the week, we might be looking at a little bit of an Indian summer.”With some weather models projecting temperatures of 20C, it'll be a welcome sight to the British public who have been inundated with heavy rain as of late.Mr Dale said: “If you are out and about this week, in the sunshine you will need to be thinking about T-shirts.“We could see 18C or 19C in parts of the country, perhaps higher around mid-week, which is very good for this time of year.“Although for a true Indian Summer we need a longer period of warmth after a very cold spell, this could be a little bit of an Indian Summer.”To stay up to date with all the latest news, make sure you sign up to one of our newsletters here.Despite the expected period of sunshine, a "secondary" low-pressure system travelling from the Atlantic could bring heavy rain and 50mph winds.Met Office meteorologist Alex Deakin said: “Out in the Atlantic we have an area of high pressure and a slow-moving area of low pressure to the southwest.“These two look like having a bit of a battle next week as to which one will dominate the weather.He added: “The jet stream is no longer barrelling in from the Atlantic next week, the winds high up in the Atmosphere will
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Fresh warning as experts say Pacific Ocean closing off to form new super continent
READ MORE:Top AI experts warn groundbreaking new tech could spark 'nuclear-scale' catastropheCalculations have placed the forming of a new supercontinent in 200 or 300million years where the Earth’s landmasses will form with the Americas and Asia that will collide to create Amasia.Making use of supercomputer simulations, the scientists at Curtin University in Perth, Australia have made use of supercomputer simulations which has led them to their prediction.Writing in the National Science Review, they said: “Earth's known supercontinents are believed to have formed in vastly different ways, with two endmembers being introversion and extroversion.“The former involves the closure of the internal oceans formed during the break-up of the previous supercontinent, whereas the latter involves the closure of the previous external superocean.”They added: “However, it is unclear what caused such a diverging behaviour of supercontinent cycles that involved first-order interaction between subducting tectonic plates and the mantle. "Here we address this question through 4-D geodynamic modelling using realistic tectonic setups.”The world's oldest known supercontinent, Nuna, came together about 1.8 billion years ago, and Chuan Huang, from Curtin's Earth Dynamics Research Group says a supercontinent is due to form in a "couple of hundred of million years' time".He said: “Over the past 2billion years, Earth's continents have collided together to form a supercontinent every 600million years, known as the supercontinent cycle.
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