Seal level Pressure

Weather forecast

Seal level Pressure

On this page, we present the results of the sea level pressure (SLP) variable. Sea level pressure represents the atmospheric pressure at sea level. It is a crucial parameter that provides valuable information about the overall atmospheric conditions. By analyzing SLP, we gain insights into the pressure patterns and systems that influence weather patterns, including wind patterns and storm development. These factors are instrumental in understanding and predicting weather events, such as storms, fronts, and pressure systems.


 

Mean SLP anomaly and mean values during the 50 CENA

Figure 1: Mean SLP and SLP anomaly in hPa during the 50 CENA events at different time lags. Panel (a, d) at lag -5, panel (b, e) at lag 0, and panel (c, f) at lag +5 days from the peak of the cold spells. White dashed contour lines denote areas of same anomaly at intervals of 2hPa. Areas of 5% significance level are highlighted using symbols, negative anomalies are marked with “∗”, while positive anomalies with “▲”. Continuous white lines are isobars, starting at 990 hPa at intervals of 3 hPa.

Mean SLP anomaly and mean values during the 50 WEEU

Figure 2: Mean SLP and SLP anomaly in hPa during the 50 WEEU events at different time lags. Panel (a, d) at lag -5, panel (b, e) at lag 0, and panel (c, f) at lag +5 days from the peak of the cold spells. White dashed contour lines denote areas of same anomaly at intervals of 2hPa. Areas of 5% significance level are highlighted using symbols, negative anomalies are marked with “∗”, while positive anomalies with “▲”. Continuous white lines are isobars, starting at 990 hPa at intervals of 3 hPa.

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