When reporting barometric pressure, weather stations normalize the result to sea level using a well-known formula (approximately, add 1 inch to the measured pressure for every 1000 feet above sea level, but I believe the formula they use is more precise).
Does a similar concept exist for temperature? As altitude increases, temperature normally decreases. Is there a way to compensate for this effect?
Reason: I often notice "unusually cold" spots on temperature maps, which are usually the result of high-altitude stations. It'd be nice to see what the temperature would look like if all stations were at sea level.