pressure

(redirected from barometric pressure)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Acronyms, Encyclopedia.
References in periodicals archive ?
The barometric pressure had a seasonal pattern reaching high values from January to February 2009 (1027 hPa on average; Fig.
Once the storm is over though, the picture is likely to change as barometric pressure starts to rise again.
The unit can either be set for station pressure or for altitude, which tracks barometric pressure.
Barometric pressure and wind (both speed and direction) go hand in hand.
The barometric pressure at this altitude was measured as 805 millibar, well below the sea-level average of 1013 millibar.
Gatley explains the basics behind properties and processes of moist air, including specific characteristics of dry-bulb, wet-bulb, and dew-point temperatures, relative humidity, and barometric pressure.
This uncertainty component could also be eliminated through computation, provided that the barometric pressure, humidity, and temperature are sampled throughout each force calibration.
Saffir-Simpson Scale Category Barometric Pressure Winds 1 Above 980 millibars 118 to 153 kilometers per hour (74 to 95 miles per hour) 2 965 to 979 mb 154 to 177 km/h (96 to 110 mph) 3 945 to 964 mb 178 to 209 km/h (111 to 130 mph) 4 920 to 944 mb 210 to 250 km/h (131 to 155 mph) 5 Below 920 mb More than 250 km/h (155 mph) Barometric Pressure Storm Surge Potential Damage Above 980 millibars 1.
Sensortechnics has introduced BSDX-BARO barometric pressure sensors that offer OEM customers precise air pressure measurement in the range of 800 to 1,100 mbar (12 to 16 psi) absolute.
A strong inverse correlation exists between groundwater-levels and barometric pressure.
SAIC's support to NDBC involves the maintenance of 152 gathering stations that collect real-time data on atmosphere, ocean, wind, rainfall, temperature and salinity that collect real-time atmospheric (temperature, humidity, barometric pressure, and winds) and ocean (sea surface temperature, currents, and waves) data.
McAlindon and his colleagues at Tufts-New England Medical Center, Boston, suggest that persons with knee osteoarthritis do indeed have greater pain when there are changes in barometric pressure.