air mass

listen to the pronunciation of air mass
İngilizce - Türkçe
tenek kütlesi
hava kütlesi
hava kütlesini
(Askeri) HAVA KİTLESİ: Her hava tabakasındaki muhtelif kısımlarda az çok benzer özellikler taşıyan geniş bir hava kitlesi
air mass analysis
(Askeri) HAVA KİTLESİ ANALİZİ: Meteoroloji tahmin istasyonlarındaki sinoptik hava durumu haritaları üzerinde bulunan ve çok kullanılan hava analiz usulü. Bu haritalar, hava cephelerinin üç boyutlu bir şeklini ve temsil ettikleri saha dahilinde hava kitlelerini gösterir
superior air mass
(Askeri) yüksek hava kütlesi
mass of cold air
soğuk hava kütlesi
warm air mass
sıcak hava kütlesi
arctic air mass
(Meteoroloji) arktik hava kütlesi
associated air mass
(Havacılık) paraşütle inen hava kütlesi
continental air mass
(Meteoroloji) karasal hava kütleleri
monsoon air mass
(Askeri) muson hava kütlesi
polar air mass
(Meteoroloji) kutup hava kütlesi
polar air mass
(Askeri,Meteoroloji) kutupsal hava kütlesi
polar continental air mass
(Meteoroloji) kutup-karasal hava kütlesi
polar maritime air mass
(Meteoroloji) kutup-denizsel hava kütlesi
İngilizce - İngilizce
a widespread body of air, the properties of which can be identified as:

undergoing specific modifications while in transit away from the source region. An air mass is often defined as a widespread body of air that is approximately homogeneous in its horizontal extent, particularly with reference to temperature and moisture distribution; in addition, the vertical temperature and moisture variations are approximately the same over its horizontal extent.

In meteorology, an air mass is a large volume of air having fairly uniform characteristics of temperature, atmospheric pressure, and water vapor content. Air masses cover many hundreds or thousands of square miles, and slowly change in accordance with the terrain they are over
a body of air covering a relatively wide area and exhibiting horizontally uniform properties
A meteorological term referring to an extensive body of air within which the conditions of temperature and moisture in a horizontal plane are essentially uniform
a large volume of air with similar temperature and moisture porperties throught the horizontal direction (Air Mass)
A large body of air that has similar horizontal temperature and moisture characteristics
a synoptic scale segment of troposphere whose temperature and humidity are usefully related to a geographical source region Usefulness is often marginal in the presence of typically strong wind shears in the vertical
A large volume of air with certain meteorological or polluted characteristics-e,g, a heat inversion or smogginess-while in one location The characteristics can change as the air mass moves away
large body of air with particular characteristics of temperature and humidity
A parcel of air that contains uniform properties Air masses are defined by their origin (Polar, Tropical Equatorial or Southern) and their qualities (continental or maritime)
A large volume of air with certain meteorological or polluted characteristics—e g , a heat inversion or smogginess—while in one location The characteristics can change as the air mass moves away
A large body of air of considerable depth, which is approximately homogeneous horizontally At the same level, it has nearly uniform physical properties, especially as regards to temperature and moisture ADVANCE \x 540
The air mass is a number, which expresses a relative amount of atmosphere between the sun and the Sun photometer The size of the air mass depends on the sun angle measured at the time that a sun photometer reading is being taken If the measurement were taken directly below the sun at position A, then the sun angle would be 90° at position A But usually the measurement is taken at an angle measured from the horizon at position B The path of sun light is "slanted" away from the vertical This is known as the "slant path"
a large body of air with uniform characteristics horizontally
An extensive body of air throughout which the horizontal temperature and moisture characteristics are similar
A large body of air that has nearly uniform conditions of temperature and humidity
section of air that maintains a consistent temperature and pressure
Large body of air, often hundreds or thousands of miles across, containing air of a similar temperature and humidity Sometimes the differences between air masses are hardly noticeable, but if colliding air masses have very different temperatures and humidity values, storms can erupt See front
An air mass, by definition, is a large dome of air which has similar horizontal temperature and moisture characteristics Often, a front separates two different air masses Fronts are very narrow zones of transition In other words, temperatures can change dramatically with short horizontal distances near fronts Fronts are usually anywhere from 10 kilometers to hundreds of kilometers wide, while air masses can be thousands of kilometers wide
a large body of air with a fairly uniform temperature and moisture throughout The transition zone between different air masses is called a front In a cold front, cold air is replacing warm; in a warm front, warm air is replacing the cold
A large body of air with only small horizontal variations of temperature, pressure, and moisture. In meteorology, a large body of air having nearly uniform conditions of temperature and humidity at any given altitude. Such a mass has distinct boundaries and may extend hundreds or thousands of miles horizontally and sometimes as high as the top of the troposphere. An air mass forms whenever the atmosphere remains in contact with a large, relatively uniform land or sea surface long enough to acquire its temperature and moisture properties. The Earth's major air masses all originate in polar or subtropical latitudes. The middle latitudes constitute essentially a zone of modification, interaction, and mixing of the polar and tropical air masses
A very large body of atmosphere defined by essentially similar horizontal air temperatures Moisture conditions are also usually similar throughout the mass
A large body of air with the uniform temperature and humidity of its source region
A large scale portion of the earth's atmosphere whose properties (principally temperature and moisture) are approximately uniform A system commonly used to classify air according to their source regions In this system, air masses are identified according to the thermal and moisture properties of their source region Thermal identifications are tropical (T), polar (P), and less frequently, arctic (A) or antarctic (AA) Moisture characterizations are continental (c), which is relatively dry, and maritime (m), which is relatively moist
a large body of air all of similar temperature and humidity
a large, horizontal parcel of air that has similar temperatures and humidity throughout
The ratio of the mass of atmosphere in the actual observer-sun path to the mass that would exist if the observer was at sea level, at standard barometric pressure, and the sun was directly overhead Note(sometimes called air mass ratio) Air mass varies with the zenith angle of the sun and the local barometric pressure, which changes with altitude For sun zenith angle, Z, of 62 degrees or less and local atmospheric pressure, P, where Po is standard atmospheric pressure, AM approximately equal sec Z(P/Po) Alternatively, the path length of light through the atmosphere is described in terms of an equivalent relative air mass AM0 corresponds to the solar spectrum in outer space; at the equator, the average spectrum is AM1, and the reference spectrum for STC was defined to be AM1 5 (average spectrum at 45-degrees latitude)
A large body of air having similar horizontal temperature and moisture characteristics
a very large area of air with the same temperature throughout
air mass classification
mPw maritime-polar-warm
air mass classification
cTw continental-tropical-warm
air mass classification
cAk continental-arctic-cold
air mass classification
cPk continental-polar-cold
air mass classification
mPk maritime-polar-cold
air mass classification
cPw continental-polar-warm
air mass classification
mAk maritime-arctic-cold
air mass classification
cTk continental-tropical-cold
air mass classification
cAw continental-arctic-warm
air mass classification
mTk maritime-tropical-cold
air mass classification
Meteorology. a system used to identify and to characterize the different air masses according to a basic scheme. A number of systems have been proposed, but the Bergeron classification has been the most widely accepted. In this system, air masses are designated first according to the thermal properties of their source regions: tropical (T); polar (P); and less frequently, arctic or antarctic (A). For characterizing the moisture distribution, air masses are distinguished as to continental (c) and maritime (m) source regions. Further classification according to whether the air is cold (k) or warm (w) relative to the surface over which it is moving indicates the low-level stability conditions of the air, the type of modification from below, and is also related to the weather occurring within the air mass. This outline of classification yields the following identifiers for air masses:
air mass classification
mTw maritime-tropical-warm
air mass classification
mAw maritime-arctic-warm
airmass
Meteorology. a widespread body of air, the properties of which can be identified as: (a) having been established while that air was situated over a particular region of the earth's surface (airmass source region) and (b) undergoing specific modifications while in transit away from the source region. An air mass is often defined as a widespread body of air that is approximately homogeneous in its horizontal extent, particularly with reference to temperature and moisture distribution; in addition, the vertical temperature and moisture variations are approximately the same over its horizontal extent
airmass
Meteorology. a widespread body of air, the properties of which can be identified as
airmass
An extensive body of air throughout which the horizontal temperature and moisture characteristics are similar
airmass
A widespread body of the atmosphere that gains certain meteorological or polluted characteristics while set in one location The characteristics can change as it moves away (Source: Carbon Dioxide Information Analysis Center, 1990)
airmass
the relative path length of the direct solar beam radiance through the atmosphere When the sun is directly above a sea-level location the path length is defined as airmass 1 (AM 1 0) AM 1 0 is not synonymous with solar noon because the sun is usually not directly overhead at solar noon in most seasons and locations When the angle of the sun from zenith (directly overhead) increases, the airmass increases approximately by the secant of the zenith angle A better calculation (Kasten, F and A T Young (1989) Revised optical air mass tables and approximation formula Applied Optics 28 (22), 4735-4738 )   follows
airmass
A widespread body of in the atmosphere that gains certain meteorological or polluted characteristics while set in one location The characteristics can change as it moves away
air mass

    Heceleme

    A·ir Mass

    Türkçe nasıl söylenir

    er mäs

    Telaffuz

    /ˈer ˈmas/ /ˈɛr ˈmæs/

    Etimoloji

    [ 'ar, 'er ] (noun.) 14th century. Middle English, from Middle French, from Latin aer, from Greek aEr.

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