Advances in Geophysics, Vol. 31 by Barry Saltzman (ed.) PDF

By Barry Saltzman (ed.)

ISBN-10: 0120188317

ISBN-13: 9780120188314

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Annu. Rev. Fluid Mech. 4, 69-92. McFarlane, N . A. (1987). The effect of orographically excited gravity wave drag on the general circulation of the lower stratosphere and troposphere. J . Atmos. Sci. 44, 17751800. McGregor, J. L.. and Kimura, F. (1989). Numerical simulations of mesoscale eddies over Melbourne. Mon. Wearher Rev. 117, in press. Manley, G. (1945). The Helm Wind of Crossfell. 1937-1939. Q. J . R. Meteorol. 71, 197-219. Miles, J. W. (1969). Waves and wave drag in stratified flows. Proc.

1968 Springer-Verlag, Berlin. Nicholls, J. M. (1973). The airflow over mountains, research 1958-1972. WMO Tech. Note No. 127. Peltier, W. , and Clark, T. L. (1979). The evolution and stability of finite amplitude mountain waves, Part 11: Surface wave drag and severe downslope windstorms. J . Atmos. Sci. 36, 1498-1529. Peltier, W. , and Clark. T. L. (1983). Nonlinear mountain waves in two and three spatial dimensions. Q. J . R. Meteorol. 109, 527-548. Phillips, D. S. (1984). Analytical surface pressure and drag for linear hydrostatic flow over three-dimensional elliptical mountains.

Again giving no PV. When an inviscid stagnation point forms and density surfaces intersect the hill, a no-slip condition at the boundary forces the generation of PV. The total vorticity in the boundary layer on each density surface is loty dy = Au = ug (56) where ug is the flow speed outside the boundary layer. The flux of vorticity in the boundary layer is 24 RONALD B. SMITH Note that these expressions do not depend directly on the coefficient of viscosity or the thickness of the boundary layer, and thus they remain constant in the inviscid limit p+O.

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Advances in Geophysics, Vol. 31 by Barry Saltzman (ed.)

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