"This is the best weather forecast in the history of television news." Viewers delight in presenter's reaction to his pet amid Covid-19 lockdown.
It's breezy out folks.
A reading of 34C was taken by the Met Office at Heathrow and in west London.
New year, old weather.
Warmer weather delays the purchase of winter woolies.
Can it finally predict the great British weather?
Like, swelteringly hot.
Nowadays, we have instant access to weather forecasts online and through our mobile apps as well as continuous updates via social media. It's difficult to imagine going to bed in the evening completely unaware of an imminent hurricane-force storm in the English Channel. But would we really do a better job in 2017 compared to 1987?
While British summers may still be described as three fine days and a thunderstorm, it's more important than ever that we understand the mechanisms that cause the UK's hottest weather to be followed by its most violent thunderstorms.
Weather forecast blunders will become a thing of the past when a new £97 million "supercomputer" is up and running next year
The forecast of the St Jude's Day storm was good and, as Prynne highlights... The reason this forecast was very good - like so many these days - is that our ever-growing knowledge of how the atmosphere works has been extremely carefully incorporated into the computer algorithms using state-of-the-art mathematics.
In order to understand the challenges forecasters face, we need to look at the history behind modern forecasting. The story begins in 1904 when Vilhelm Bjerknes, a Norwegian physicist, published a paper describing how weather prediction could be formulated as a problem of maths and physics.