A stationary front becomes a shearline when the density contrast across the frontal boundary vanishes, usually as a result of temperature equalization, while the narrow zone of wind shift persists for a time. This is most common over the open ocean as the temperature of the ocean surface is usually the same on both sides of the frontal boundary and modifies the air masses on either side of it to correspond to its own temperature.
Stationary fronts are marked on weather maps with alternating red half-circles and blue spikes pointing in opposite directions, indicating no significant movement.by kedemah mhoon
Analytical studies of low-level internal gravity waves over the Knato Plain associated with a stationary front
Jan 01, 2003; ABSTRACT An observational analysis of the low-level internal gravity waves over the Kanto Plain in Japan on 17 October 1998 was...