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What is the temperature in Tokyo, and how does it compare to Denver?

The hot temperatures in Tokyo have led to the rescheduling of several events.

DENVER — High temperatures have led the Tokyo Olympics to reschedule events, and for athletes to resort to wearing ice vests and drinking slushies. 

Reports like this have lots of people searching for the temperature in Tokyo. It's worth mentioning that Denver is also experiencing its share of heat. The Mile High City smashed its 145-year-old record high on last week with a 100 degree day on Wednesday.

Fridays high temperature in Tokyo was 93 degrees Fahrenheit, however, since it's a lot more humid there than in Denver, it felt closer to triple digits. 

RELATED: Tokyo Games tennis matches move to later time amid extreme heat

RELATED: American Carissa Moore wins first-ever women's Olympic surfing gold

> Watch the video above for a recap of the Olympics so far. 

According to Weather Underground, the temperatures in Tokyo will continue to stay in the high 80s and low 90s for the duration of the games, however the "feels like" temperature will be closer to 95 degrees. 

Denver's highs will stay in the mid-90s for the weekend, and early next week. Since Denver tends to have low humidity, the "feels like" temperature is typically the same or a little cooler than the actual number. 

Novak Djokovic, the No. 1-ranked tennis player in the world, described Tokyo's conditions as "brutal." 

Spanish tennis player Paula Badosa had to leave court in a wheelchair due to heatstroke last week, and had to withdraw from a match which Czech player Marketa Vondrousova. 

The marathon races were moved north to Sapporo due to the extreme heat in Tokyo. 

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