The moon is similar to earth but orbits around a gas giant, the sun has ended its life cycle and so the only energy received on the moon comes from tidal interactions heating its core.
On earth and other planets (even those that are tidally locked with their sun) the air flows from areas that receive more energy and get hot to areas that receive less and are cool. In the case of the earth air flows from the equator towards the poles, but this travel is broken up due to the Coriolis effect which is why wind patterns on earth are broken up into Hadley cells and blow east and west instead of purely from the equator towards the poles. These wind currents also influence the flow of water in the oceans as well
On a moon that is only gaining heat through tidal friction, would a similar system develop?
On a moon being kept warm this way I imagine the surface temperature would be more or less constant everywhere, would this result in the air mostly just rising and falling in place instead of moving laterally and just not really developing anything like the trade winds or jet streams?
Or are there other larger factors that would affect this instead? I've tried searching for material online but couldn't really find anything so either an answer or a reference to read would be appreciated, I'm just not sure where I can find this kind of information.