midlatitude


Also found in: Wikipedia.

midlatitude

(ˈmɪdˌlætɪtjuːd)
n
(Physical Geography) a latitude that is near neither a pole nor the equator, esp one between 30° and 60° north or south of the equator
References in periodicals archive ?
Using causal effect networks to analyze different Arctic drivers of midlatitude winter circulation.
Dr Claire Kennedy-Edwards, senior meteorologist of The Weather Channel, said Florence was expected to re-curve across the northern Atlantic, turn extra-tropical and transition into a midlatitude low.
To what extent these rapid changes in the Arctic are influencing midlatitude weather has become a hot topic of research and debate by climate scientists.
In this section, we evaluated the capability of CNRM-CM5.1 to simulate seasonal frequencies of flow types over three midlatitude regions (North America, Europe, and East Asia).
Besides the expected diurnal response of the EIA to geomagnetic storms in the low and midlatitude ionosphere, there are still not well-defined physical mechanisms that can account for the anomalous increase or decrease of TEC outside the extent of the EIA.
Midlatitude temperatures are about 530[degrees] Celsius, roughly 600 degrees warmer than they would be if the sun was the only source of heat.
"Summer is used in midlatitude countries that have four seasons, like the United States," forecaster Glaiza Escullar said.
We investigated the role of wave motion at the specific depth of 1000 m, which was selected because of its strong relevance to the permanent thermocline in the midlatitude Pacific.
Slightly east of the Teapot asterism and centered on right ascension 20 hours, declination -27[degrees], the four stars (one of which is a red giant) are a good, mid-evening binocular asterism in late summer and autumn for Northern Hemisphere midlatitude observers.
In this context, the Mediterranean climate appears to be influenced by both midlatitude and tropical circulation patterns as underlined by Lionello (2012).
They found biodiversity hotspots of coastal species around Southeast Asia and openocean species, such as whales, in midlatitude oceans.