If you fill the Coriolis effect 100%, the actual wind on the surface of Earth will appear.
High atmospheric pressure and low atmospheric pressure
The cause of wind blowing is the difference in air pressure.
A high-pressure system has higher pressure at its center than the areas around it. The wind blows away from high pressure. Winds of a high-pressure system swirl in the opposite direction as a low-pressure system – clockwise north of the equator and counterclockwise south of the equator. This is called anticyclonic flow. Air from higher in the atmosphere sinks to fill the space left as air blew outward. On a weather map, the location of a high-pressure system is labeled with a blue H.
A low-pressure system has lower pressure at its center than the areas around it. Winds blow towards the low pressure, and the air rises in the atmosphere where they meet. As the air rises, the water vapor within it condenses, forming clouds and often precipitation too. Because of Earth’s spin and the Coriolis Effect, winds of a low-pressure system swirl counterclockwise north of the equator and clockwise south of the equator. This is called cyclonic flow. On weather maps, a low-pressure system is labeled with red L.