Upper-level cyclone

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<div class="definition"><div class="short_definition">(''Also called'' upper-level low, upper cyclone, upper low, high-level cyclone, low  aloft.) A [[cyclonic circulation]] existing in the [[upper air]]; specifically as seen on an upper-level  [[constant-pressure chart]].</div><br/> <div class="paragraph">This term is often restricted to such [[cyclones]] associated with relatively little cyclonic circulation  in the [[lower atmosphere]].</div><br/> </div>
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<div class="definition"><div class="short_definition">(''Also called'' upper-level low, upper cyclone, upper low, high-level cyclone, low  aloft.) A [[cyclonic circulation]] existing in the [[upper-air|upper air]]; specifically as seen on an upper-level  [[constant-pressure chart]].</div><br/> <div class="paragraph">This term is often restricted to such [[cyclones]] associated with relatively little cyclonic circulation  in the [[lower atmosphere]].</div><br/> </div>
 
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Latest revision as of 19:10, 25 April 2012


upper-level cyclone

(Also called upper-level low, upper cyclone, upper low, high-level cyclone, low aloft.) A cyclonic circulation existing in the upper air; specifically as seen on an upper-level constant-pressure chart.

This term is often restricted to such cyclones associated with relatively little cyclonic circulation in the lower atmosphere.

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