My question has to do with living inside a spaceship, which is mostly made up of a force field containing a breathable, earthlike atmosphere. There is a constant outward pull of something like 0.3 gravities.
Within the main ship there are basically what amounts to monoliths from 2001: A Space odyssey, laid down lengthwise, which generate artificial gravity close to earth normal.
These monoliths range from around 30 meters long to sizes comparable to the surface area of the earth. Energy is imparted via a 'sun' strip that rotates around the central axis of the ship, creating a 30 hour cycle between peaks.
Given all this, the research I've done has indicated that weather would be pretty interesting around the edges of the monoliths. Exactly how is what is escaping me. The zone of increased gravity extends upward the length of the monolith or one kilometer, whichever is less.
I've read these questions.
They are related, but don't quite cover everything I'm looking for. The species currently living on these monoliths are reasonably high tech - able to use medical nanotech to mitigate long term muscle/bone loss from low G living, but not able to create actual artificial gravity themselves. So I'm curious what weather would be like - and if there would be any effects on people aside from things like ears popping.
If it would make things make more sense the people could do things like build retaining walls around the edges of the monoliths to keep the weather more stable.
Edit - the ship itself is a cylinder 80 million km long by 10 million km in diameter. The central core is 2 million km in diameter and is inaccessible.