@minggangyin pointed you to half of the answer by referencing the wind profile component. The other critical piece of information that you need to know is that this “power-law” wind profile is built into EnergyPlus and EnergyPlus will use it to estimate the wind speed at a window in your model. The way it does this is by looking at how far your model is above the EnergyPlus origin, which in the case of honeybee is the same a the Rhino origin. So, if you place your test box energy model at 100 meters above the Rhino origin, EnergyPlus will use the wind profile to account for the higher speeds at your window that is 100 meters off the ground. This way, you will get a higher flow rate of outdoor air through an open window at this height than you would on the ground. Of course, all of this is contingent upon you having an energy model where there is cross ventilation (windows on opposite sides of the same zone). Without this, the increased wind speed from being higher off the ground won’t have a significant effect on the model.
And, yes, the input on the adaptive comfort component is only meant for increased air speed that is directly felt by the occupants. So you are right that it is meant more for cases like ceiling fans.
And lastly, I would just clarify that the adaptive comfort model is specifically for indoor comfort of naturally ventilated buildings (not air conditioned buildings and not for the outdoors). So you are right, @yoshikawa and, if I used the adaptive comfort component on outdoor data in one of my videos, I probably should not have done that. The UTCI model in the outdoor comfort calculator or the PET model in the thermal indices component are the correct models to use for outdoor comfort.