The Hadley cells on Mars are present sorta, kinda. The convergence zones are very very weak and moisture starved at the equatorial regions. It does not show on the satellite data as a point of cyclogenesis. The southern highlands complicate the situation even more. The sameness of Mars precludes the development of dissimilar air-masses in this area
The Artic regions are different with permanent High pressure only changing size with ground conditions. An active storm track is visible on satellite data and surface conditions allow for air-mass development and movement.
This is my best guess.
Area I- This is the Artic High that has to be there due to ice pack and thermal gradient. In summer it forms the gust fronts that move down the scarp that NASA calls avalanches. This high weakens and shrinks in the Summer and builds in the winter and produces the NNE winds for Phoenix.
Area IA- This is the upper-level Low pressure that draws air and moisture north over the Artic High. It must be there due to the clouds that form the Polar Hood and thermal dynamics.
Area II- this is a heat low that must form due to changes in solar radiation that reaches the ground outside the Polar Hood and thermal dynamics. This area migrates North in summer to just south of ice pack and south in winter with the Hood.
Area III- This is the Equatorial heat low that forms over migratory max heating zone tied to Solar incidence Unlike Earth no change in air-mass and no storms. How high this are extends or the interaction with the southern highlands is unknown.
Area IV- This is an area of weak convergence and associated low pressure that forms due to rapid cooling at the day-night boundary. Mostly a wind shift. This is an area that can be trumped by storm activity and is more likely in the mid N to mid S latitudes.
Area V- this is the zone of storm activity and air-mass migration. migrates north in Summer and south in Winter. Satellite data says it is here.
The ITCZ like on Earth does not exit on Mars. It is more like the Heat low that forms in the desert SW. and may dissipate at night. The artic region has one true Hadley cell. Cells? Sorta , kinda, maybe.