I was reading some articles on Jupiter, when I stumbled across this article, which said that the Great Red Spot makes the upper atmosphere really, really hot. As in "hotter-than-lava". This apparently occured due to large sound waves and atmospheric gravity waves (not gravitational waves), produced when large pockets of air collided, producing immense turbulence, that sent atoms into the upper atmosphere and heating it up:
The huge storm emits large sound waves and atmospheric gravity waves – created when large pockets of air collide – with huge amounts of kinetic energy, sending atoms flying around and raising the temperature of the atmosphere above the Spot.
However, I didn't come here to ask about Jupiter's Great Red Spot or anything astronomical. This information is not going to be a actual part of the question, as the information above merely suggests where I got this idea from. The article simply poked my curiosity for atmospheric physics. However let's move onto the real question.
On Earth, we do have large storms. Well not planet-sized storms, but storms the size of entire countries. Typhoon Tip, for example, reached more than 2,000 km in diameter. Typhoon Tip also, was an incredibly turbulent environment, with air pockets colliding. Also, lightning and immense winds could have produced immense sound waves that could have scattered atoms away, and heated up the upper atmosphere to scorching temperatures. It's not just restricted to Typhoon Tip, other energetic hurricanes, like Katrina, Patricia etc. were extremely energetic hurricanes that could have produced sound waves and enough turbulence to heat up the upper atmosphere.
Aside from hurricanes, there are also a plethora of extremely turbulent phenomenon on Earth, such as supercells, derechos, squall lines and so on. These environments have a lot of wind shear, fast winds, updrafts and downdrafts, which have a knack for producing intense turbulence. Rain and hailstones colliding with each other, lightning forming, should produce enough sound and turbulence to heat up the upper atmosphere.
Yet this phenomenon does not occur on Earth. Earth's upper atmosphere is really, really cold, excluding the thermosphere, which is indeed scorching hot, but is diffuse and evenly heated, unlike on Jupiter, where storms heat up the areas of the upper atmosphere above them.
Why don't terrestrial storms heat up the upper atmosphere?