The circular orbit and small axial tilt results in no seasons, coupled with the well-known strong greenhouse that makes nights just as hot as days.
As pressure gets lower by height, so does temperature. This results on it being its only determining factor, something unique in the whole solar system
The famously cited temperature of 480º C is a mean value that represents most of the planet, as it's notably flat.
But there are notable exceptions such as Maxwell which is mountain range over 11 kilometers in height, Maat is a volcano as tall as mount Everest, and a few other examples. There, temperatures would be like 200-something and pressures as low as perhaps 40some atmospheres.
Wind power could presumably be useful there, but that's another story.
Are this conditions still too rough for conventional electronics? for traditional long-lived (Oppy-like) landers and rovers that we can design and build now without much innovation and crazy costs? or this makes it hard but a little less so? and what about human settlers?
In an atmosphere so thick, opaque, and windy... is it possible to land with precision, enough to nail it into our small privileged areas?