The Earth’s crust and troposphere are the parts of the shells closest to the Earth’s surface – the lithosphere and troposphere. The thickness of the earth’s crust and troposphere is not the same in different parts of the Earth: the earth’s crust reaches a minimum under the oceans (5 km) and a maximum in mountainous regions (75 km), the troposphere is thinner in the polar regions (up to km) and more powerful in tropical regions (up to 18 km). Both shells have one common border – the earth’s surface, where penetration of one shell into another is observed. Another common feature of the earth’s crust and troposphere is the presence of water in them in various states. Large parts of the earth’s crust (lithospheric plates) and troposphere (air masses) are characterized by vertical and horizontal movement.
Differences: Different average power, the opposite nature of the change in t * with distance from the earth’s surface (decrease in t * with height in the troposphere and increase with depth in the earth’s crust). In the earth’s crust, more clearly than in the troposphere, layers are distinguished (sedimentary, granite, basalt).
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