Overview

model atmosphere


'model atmosphere' can also refer to...

model atmosphere

Modelling the martian atmosphere

Models of hydrostatic magnetar atmospheres at high luminosities

The outer atmosphere of α Tau - I. A new chromospheric model

Red supergiants in the LMC — II. Spectrophotometry and model atmospheres

Modelling mid-Z element atmospheres for strongly magnetized neutron stars

Planetary host stars: evaluating uncertainties in cool model atmospheres

Stellar models for very low-mass main-sequence stars: the role of model atmospheres

An introduction to inverse modelling and parameter estimation for atmosphere and ocean sciences

A new nutation model of a non-rigid earth with ocean and atmosphere

A comparison of chemistry and dust cloud formation in ultracool dwarf model atmospheres

Magnetic hydrogen atmosphere models and the neutron star RX J1856.5–3754

Limb-darkening coefficients from line-blanketed non-LTE hot-star model atmospheres

Calibrating interferometric synthetic aperture radar (InSAR) images with regional GPS network atmosphere models

Bäcklund transformations and exact solutions for a nonlinear elliptic equation modelling isothermal magnetostatic atmosphere

Finite-difference numerical modelling of gravitoacoustic wave propagation in a windy and attenuating atmosphere

On the interpolation of model atmospheres and high-resolution synthetic stellar spectra

On line contribution functions and examining spectral line formation in 3D model stellar atmospheres

On the hydrodynamic model of thermal escape from planetary atmospheres and its comparison with kinetic simulations

 

More Like This

Show all results sharing this subject:

  • Meteorology and Climatology

GO

Show Summary Details

Quick Reference

A theoretical or mathematical representation of conditions within the atmosphere, particularly with regard to the vertical temperature and pressure distribution. Examples are the various standard atmospheres, and a model in which the simplifying assumption is made that the atmosphere is fully barotropic. More complex baroclinic models require conditions at various isobaric surfaces to be specified.

Subjects: Meteorology and Climatology.


Reference entries

Users without a subscription are not able to see the full content. Please, subscribe or login to access all content.