Bora is a northern to northeastern catabatic wind in the Adriatic Sea. dp="mw-headline" id="Name">Namespan class="mw-editsection">[edit]>> Bora is a catabatic northerly to northeastern bora in the Adriatic Sea. A similar classification is used for northeastern breezes in other coastal areas of the east Mediterranean and Black Sea. Like Bora, the same roots are found in the name of the mythologic character Boreas (??

????), the Northwind.

Historians assume that the name comes from a proto-Indo-European origin *word- which means "mountain" and leads to a German castle and hill. A similar patterns can be seen in the related name of the buranian wind of middle Asia and the name of its sibirian sub-type namedurga. Bora (?????, probably from the Venice bòra[quote required]) in modern Greek means an intensive rainfall that continues for several mins.

You can often feel the mutable bora all over Montenegro, Dalmatia, Istria, Rijeka, the Slovenian coastline, Trieste and the remainder of the eastern coastline of the ADRIAT. Bora is the most frequent in winters. The harshest blow, as the weather forecaster Baron Ferdinand von Wrangel declared by expanding Julius Hann's declaration of alpine catabatic wind to the northern Adriatic[5] is when a low altitude arctic area above the snow-capped peaks of the inner plateaus is behind the Dinarian highlands and a quiet low altitude area further southwards above the warm waters of the-Adriatic sea.

The Bora rises because the temperature becomes even cooler and thus more dense at nights. 6 ] The bora in Italy has two different traditions according to weather conditions: the "light bora" (Italian: bora chiara) is a bora in clear sky, while the " black bora " (bora scura) is characterized by cloud masses on the mountain tops and drifting towards the sea with rains or slush.

Powerful bora wind also occurs in the Tsemes Bay of the Black Sea near the Novorossiysk harbor in Russia, where it is known as the northeast ("northeast"). Bora. F. von Wrangel, "The Causes of the Bora in Novorossisk", Repertory for Meteorology 40 (1876:238-40) ; le bora du Karst a été décrit par F. Seidel, "Remarks on the Karstbora", ''M.

Z. No: 8 (1891:232-35), notated by Julius (von) Hann, Handbook of Climatology Robert DeCourcy Ward, tr. (1903): see Petra Seibert, "Hann's Thermodynamic Foehn In the adrian traditions, the Bora comes from three mouths: Bora Books.

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