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Welcome to the CPL Meteorology question and answer forum. Please feel free to post your questions but more importantly also suggest answers for your forum colleagues. Bob himself or one of the other tutors will get to your question as soon as we can.
Radiation inversions are unlikely to form on cloundy or windy nights.
if there is strong winds, surface layer doesn't get a chance to become cold enough to form inversion.
The onset of a light wind beneath a radiation inversion will cause the inversion to become:
a) weaker but more shallow
b) stronger but more shallow
c) weaker but deeper
d) stronger but deeper
if it is light wind then inversion will form i mean high chane of it to form and stronger so it is mean the best best answer will be "D" I chose but I'm confuse with the second parts of the answers.
The two words (shallow and deeper) what actually meant by using them on radiation inversions?