Published Tuesday, 17 July 2012
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Temperatures have tended to hold up in and around the late teens or early twenties - but dark clouds have rarely been too far away, with torrential rain having already caused the wettest June on record.
July didn't exactly get off to a promising start either with some more heavy showers, although local rainfall amounts for the month so far are fairly close to average.
UK-wide, it's a different picture though as more rain has already fallen in the last fortnight than would usually fall in the whole month of July.
A yellow alert has been put in place for Northern Ireland, with the Met Office warning that localised flooding is possible during downpours expected between 7pm on Tuesday and 4pm on Wednesday.
According to forecasters, "rain will become more persistent, with some very heavy bursts developing".
By the end of the week, conditions are set to turn drier and sunnier though.
Experts believe the jet stream which had been settled further south than usual is making its way north again, restoring a "more usual summer pattern".
But the best of the weather will still probably be seen in more southern parts and the rain is unlikely to disappear completely.
Conditions could affect play in the British Open at Royal Lytham, while Olympic organisers are covering all bases with a warning for spectators to equip themselves with both wellies and sunscreen.
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