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ID:1009971
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Article:High-pressure area
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[[Image:Surface analysis.gif|thumb|right|250px|A surface weather analysis for the [[United States]] on October 21, 2006.]]
 
[[Image:Surface analysis.gif|thumb|right|250px|A surface weather analysis for the [[United States]] on October 21, 2006.]]
 
High-pressure systems form due to downward motion through the [[troposphere]], the [[atmosphere|atmospheric]] layer where [[weather]] occurs. Preferred areas within a [[synoptic scale meteorology|synoptic]] flow pattern in higher levels of the troposphere are beneath the western side of troughs. On weather maps, these areas show converging winds (isotachs), also known as [[confluence]], or converging height lines near or above the level of non-divergence, which is near the 500 hPa pressure surface about midway up through the troposphere.<ref>Glossary of Meteorology (2009). [http://amsglossary.allenpress.com/glossary/search?id=level-of-nondivergence1 Level of nondivergence.] [[American Meteorological Society]]. Retrieved on 2009-02-17.</ref><ref>Konstantin Matchev (2009). [http://www.phys.ufl.edu/~matchev/MET1010/notes/Chapter12b.ppt Middle-Latitude Cyclones - II.] [[University of Florida]]. Retrieved on 2009-02-16.</ref> High-pressure systems are alternatively referred to as anticyclones. On English-language weather maps, high-pressure centers are identified by the letter H in English,<ref>Keith C. Heidorn (2005). [http://www.islandnet.com/~see/weather/elements/high.htm Weather's Highs and Lows: Part 1 The High.] The Weather Doctor. Retrieved on 2009-02-16.</ref> within the [[isobar (meteorology)|isobar]] with the highest pressure value. On constant pressure upper level charts, it is located within the highest height line contour.<ref name="AMS">Glossary of Meteorology (2009). [http://amsglossary.allenpress.com/glossary/search?id=high1 High.] [[American Meteorological Society]]. Retrieved on 2009-02-16.</ref>
 
High-pressure systems form due to downward motion through the [[troposphere]], the [[atmosphere|atmospheric]] layer where [[weather]] occurs. Preferred areas within a [[synoptic scale meteorology|synoptic]] flow pattern in higher levels of the troposphere are beneath the western side of troughs. On weather maps, these areas show converging winds (isotachs), also known as [[confluence]], or converging height lines near or above the level of non-divergence, which is near the 500 hPa pressure surface about midway up through the troposphere.<ref>Glossary of Meteorology (2009). [http://amsglossary.allenpress.com/glossary/search?id=level-of-nondivergence1 Level of nondivergence.] [[American Meteorological Society]]. Retrieved on 2009-02-17.</ref><ref>Konstantin Matchev (2009). [http://www.phys.ufl.edu/~matchev/MET1010/notes/Chapter12b.ppt Middle-Latitude Cyclones - II.] [[University of Florida]]. Retrieved on 2009-02-16.</ref> High-pressure systems are alternatively referred to as anticyclones. On English-language weather maps, high-pressure centers are identified by the letter H in English,<ref>Keith C. Heidorn (2005). [http://www.islandnet.com/~see/weather/elements/high.htm Weather's Highs and Lows: Part 1 The High.] The Weather Doctor. Retrieved on 2009-02-16.</ref> within the [[isobar (meteorology)|isobar]] with the highest pressure value. On constant pressure upper level charts, it is located within the highest height line contour.<ref name="AMS">Glossary of Meteorology (2009). [http://amsglossary.allenpress.com/glossary/search?id=high1 High.] [[American Meteorological Society]]. Retrieved on 2009-02-16.</ref>
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weather has a baby named arnold
   
 
==Typical conditions==
 
==Typical conditions==
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