What was the highest temperature in 2008?

Unverified claims

Date Temperature °C/°F Location
2005 70.7 °C (159.3 °F) Lut Desert (Iran)
2008 66.8 °C (152.2 °F) Flaming Mountains (China)
2011 84 °C (183 °F) Port Sudan (Sudan)
May 2021 80.8 °C (177.4 °F) Lut Desert, (Iran) & Sonoran Desert, (Mexico)

What was the hottest day in Denver?

100 Degree occurrences since 1872 = 89.

  • 105 Degrees Highest Temperature in Denver. (June 28, 2018, June 26, 2012…June 25, 2012, 7/20/2005, and August 8th, 1878)
  • What was the coldest day in 2008?

    January 29, 2008: Extreme Temperature Drop.

    How cold was 2008?

    National Temperatures. Based on data through the end of 2008, the contiguous U.S. experienced a nationally averaged temperature that was the coolest in more than ten years. The average temperature of 53.0°F (11.7°C) was 0.2°F (0.1°C) above the 20th century (1901-2000) mean.

    When was the Earth the hottest?

    One of the warmest times was during the geologic period known as the Neoproterozoic, between 600 and 800 million years ago. Conditions were also frequently sweltering between 500 million and 250 million years ago.

    What was the hottest day in history?

    July 10, 1913
    On July 10, 1913 in Death Valley, the United States experiences the highest temperature ever recorded on Earth. Measurements showed that the temperature had reached a whopping 134°F or 56.7°C.

    How many days is 100 degrees in Denver?

    Overall, it has been fairly rare to have 2 consecutive days of 100 degrees or more. In fact, there have only been 14 occurrences since 1872.

    What was the hottest year on record?

    The latest numbers follow the planet’s long-term warming trend. The average temperature in 2020 tied with that from 2016 to be the hottest year on record, according to NASA.

    Was 2008 a hot year?

    2008 was warmer than all but two years in the 20th century! 2008 was the 10th warmest year on record!

    Why was 2008 a cold year?

    The Met Office predicted at the beginning of the year that 2008 would be cooler than recent years because of a La Niña event – characterised by unusually cold ocean temperatures in the equatorial Pacific Ocean. It is the mirror image of the El Niño climate cycle.