Why Sydney is ready to bake in torrid 43C sunshine – like a heat wave over ANY Australian state

Australia will continue to swallow this week, while temperatures in Sydney will rise to record breaking levels.

The heat wave is expected to come out above 30C for five days, a record that has not been seen in the city since 2011.

Because of the high humidity, the weather will feel even hotter than the recent warm Christmas period.

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Australia will continue to sink the following week, with temperatures in Sydney rising to record breaking levels

Australia will continue to sink the following week, with temperatures in Sydney rising to record breaking levels

The heat wave is expected to come out above 30C for five days, a record that has not been seen in the city since 2011

The heat wave is expected to come out above 30C for five days, a record that has not been seen in the city since 2011

The heat wave is expected to come out above 30C for five days, a record that has not been seen in the city since 2011

This intensity is the result of increased humidity in comparison with the dry heat that has swept the majority of the state over the past month.

An inner box that finds its way from central Australia and a high pressure system that forms over the Tasman Sea, would be the cause of the cramped weather.

Although the largest part of Sydney reaches its peak on Saturday with a maximum of 36 degrees, it is expected that Western Sydney will reach a crescendo of 43 degrees on Friday.

But Sydneysiders are not the only ones who prepare for feverish conditions, with the temperature of each state rising above average until at least Saturday.

The Bureau of Meteorology said that hot days were expected in January, but several days in a row above 40C are unusual.

The blisteringly hot weather is not set to go away at any time quickly with heat wave conditions predicting Australia-wide for the coming week

The blisteringly hot weather is not set to go away at any time quickly with heat wave conditions predicting Australia-wide for the coming week

The blisteringly hot weather is not set to go away at any time quickly with heat wave conditions predicting Australia-wide for the coming week

Every state and every region bakes a heat wave on Monday, with up to five days with abnormally high temperatures

Every state and every region bakes a heat wave on Monday, with up to five days with abnormally high temperatures

Every state and every region bakes a heat wave on Monday, with up to five days with abnormally high temperatures

The Bureau of Meteorology said that hot days were expected in January, but several days in a row with temperatures above 40C were unusual

The Bureau of Meteorology said that hot days were expected in January, but several days in a row with temperatures above 40C were unusual

The Bureau of Meteorology said that hot days were expected in January, but several days in a row with temperatures above 40C were unusual

Starting Monday, large heat wave conditions at low intensity will extend over large parts of the country

Starting Monday, large heat wave conditions at low intensity will extend over large parts of the country

Starting Monday, large heat wave conditions at low intensity will extend over large parts of the country

At the beginning of Monday, widespread heat wave conditions with low intensity will extend over large parts of the country, from central Western Australia to southern parts of the Northern Territory, the southwest of Queensland and over New South Wales, Victoria, Tasmania and South Australia.

Meanwhile, severe heat wave conditions are running from central parts of Western Australia to most of South Australia, New South Wales, Victoria and even Tasmania.

BOM meteorologist Dean Narramore said South Australia would absorb the heat the most, with five days in a row above 45C.

& # 39; Normally they might only get five or ten a year, & # 39; said Mr. Narramore.

Tour Down Under officials have decided to shorten the second stage of the road cycling race because of the predicted heat wave.

Melburnians will see the beginning of the week with days in the mid to high 30s, while a sea breeze will protect Sydney city.

Spectators in Melbourne Park, the home of the Australian Open, will have to endure a blistering 37C on Monday when the tennis stars in the world take to court.

Meanwhile, severe heat wave conditions are running from central parts of Western Australia to most parts of South Australia, New South Wales, Victoria and even Tasmania.

Meanwhile, severe heat wave conditions are running from central parts of Western Australia to most parts of South Australia, New South Wales, Victoria and even Tasmania.

Meanwhile, severe heat wave conditions are running from central parts of Western Australia to most parts of South Australia, New South Wales, Victoria and even Tasmania.

Tour Down Under-officials throw their head on whether or not to shorten the first two stages of next week's race in Adelaide, amid prognoses for 40C plus temperatures

Tour Down Under-officials throw their head on whether or not to shorten the first two stages of next week's race in Adelaide, amid prognoses for 40C plus temperatures

Tour Down Under-officials throw their head on whether or not to shorten the first two stages of next week's race in Adelaide, amid prognoses for 40C plus temperatures

The new extreme heat policy of the Australian Open will be put to the test, as concerns for the health of players and spectators arise – which is reminiscent of the 2014 edition of the Grand Slam, in which several stars withdrew from heat-related hallucinations. .

The new policy provides for a mandatory 10-minute break that is set between the fourth and fifth set of a men's competition, as well as a new & # 39; heat stress scale & # 39; that takes into account the feedback from players.

The game is suspended on outdoor courts and the roof is closed on selection frames when the value of the heat scale is 5.0 or higher.

Brisbane will see sunny conditions and temperatures in the years & # 39; 30 during most of the week, as Darwin will see rain from Monday.

The Bureau of Meteorology has predicted 41 degrees Tuesday to hit the capital of South Australia

The Bureau of Meteorology has predicted 41 degrees Tuesday to hit the capital of South Australia

The Bureau of Meteorology has predicted 41 degrees Tuesday to hit the capital of South Australia

Cyclists will not be the only ones suffering from the intense heat, with tennis players who swarm in the next Australian Open

Cyclists will not be the only ones suffering from the intense heat, with tennis players who swarm in the next Australian Open

Cyclists will not be the only ones suffering from the intense heat, with tennis players who swarm in the next Australian Open

Office of Meteorology senior predictor Rod Dickson told Daily Mail Australia that there is a bit of uncertainty & # 39; was about how serious the heat wave will be.

The relief will not save the western suburbs of the city, as residents of Penrith and Richmond are due to blistering for four to five days above 40 degrees Celsius.

A tropical low is perhaps on the west coast of Australia, making it stormy weather on Sunday and Monday, but will continue further from the coast, he added.

Weatherzone meteorologist Tom Hough told earlier that Daily Mail Australia climbs rapidly across the country.

& # 39; In terms of what is classified as a heat wave, this varies depending on where you are, & # 39; said Mr. Hough.

& # 39; Heatwave is thus defined as three or more days with higher maximum and minimum temperatures that are unusual for those locations. & # 39;

Predictors fear a repeat of the 2014 Australian Open, with players collapsing (Frank Dancevic of Canada) and struggling with heat-related diseases

Predictors fear a repeat of the 2014 Australian Open, with players collapsing (Frank Dancevic of Canada) and struggling with heat-related diseases

Predictors fear a repeat of the 2014 Australian Open, with players collapsing (Frank Dancevic of Canada) and struggling with heat-related diseases

THE EXPECTATION OF AUSTRALIA: THE WEEK IN YOUR CITY

SYDNEY

MONDAY: min. 22, maximum 28, cloudy

TUESDAY: min. 22, max. 31, sunny

WEDNESDAY: Min. 22, Max. 32, Sunny

THURSDAY: Min. 22, Max. 33, Sunny

FRIDAY: min 23, max. 33, mostly sunny

CANBERRA

MONDAY: min. 17, max. 35, sunny

TUESDAY: min. 19, max. 39, sunny

WEDNESDAY: Min. 19, Max. 40, Hot

THURSDAY: Min. 21, Max. 40, Hot

FRIDAY: Min. 21, Max. 39, Hot

PERTH

MONDAY: min. 17, max. 30, sunny

TUESDAY: min. 17, max. 30, sunny

WEDNESDAY: min. 17, max. 29, sunny

THURSDAY: Min. 15, Max. 26, Sunny

FRIDAY: Min. 16, Max. 30, Sunny

BRISBANE

MONDAY: min. 22, max. 32, sunny

TUESDAY: min. 22, maximum 32, cloudy

WEDNESDAY: Min. 22, Max. 33, Sunny

THURSDAY: Min. 22, Max. 33, Sunny

FRIDAY: min 21, max. 32, mostly sunny

MELBOURNE

MONDAY: min. 22, maximum 28, cloudy

TUESDAY: min. 18, max. 35, sunny

WEDNESDAY: min 19, maximum 35, cloudy

THURSDAY: Min 21, Max 32, cloudy

FRIDAY: Min. 20, Max. 31, Showers

ADELAIDE

MONDAY: min. 17, max. 39, warm, sunny

TUESDAY: Min 21, Max 41, Very hot

WEDNESDAY: min. 21, max. 40, very hot

THURSDAY: Min. 24, Max. 35, cloudy

FRIDAY: Min. 24, Max. 32, Showers

HOBART

MONDAY: min. 14, max. 25, sunny

TUESDAY: min. 16, maximum 29, cloudy

WEDNESDAY: Min. 17, Max. 25, Shower

THURSDAY: Min. 14, Max 26, Showers

FRIDAY: Min. 15, Max. 27, Showers

DARWIN

MONDAY: Min. 24, Max. 31, Rain

TUESDAY: Min 25, Max 32, Showers

WEDNESDAY: Min. 26, Max. 33, Shower

THURSDAY: Min. 26, Max. 32, Shower

FRIDAY: Min. 26, Max. 32, Shower

Source: Bureau of Meterology

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