Poster Session Major Weather Impacts of 2018 Poster Session

Tuesday, 8 January 2019: 4:00 PM-6:00 PM
Hall 4 (Phoenix Convention Center - West and North Buildings)
Host: 15IMPACTS: Major Weather Events and Impacts of 2018

Observational Strategies toward Capturing Peak Wind Speeds in Landfalling Hurricanes
Marty Bell, WeatherFlow, Fort Collins, CO; and S. Woll, F. Masters, J. Schroeder, and T. McGee

3-km HFV3 Forecasts of High-Impact 2018 Atlantic and Pacific Hurricanes
Andrew Hazelton, Univ. of Miami/CIMAS, Miami, FL; and X. Zhang, S. Gopalakrishnan, and W. Ramstrom

The U.S. and Global Climate Conditions of 2018 in Historical Perspective
Jake Crouch, NOAA/NESDIS/National Centers for Environmental Information, Asheville, NC; and D. S. Arndt, A. Sanchez-Lugo, C. Fenimore, and R. R. Heim Jr.

Impact of Landfalling Hurricane on Rainfall and Flood: Prototyping Use of GTPAS on Near-Real-Time GOES-16 Data
Long Chiu, George Mason Univ., Fairfax, VA; and J. L. Kinter III, X. Hao, Q. Liu, Z. Chester, G. Stearn, and M. Aliani

Hurricane Categories Depending on Their Winds in Context of Warming Climate: Using a Right-Tail L-Probability Distribution Function
Wanli Wang, Wuhan Univ.,China Meteorological Administration, Wuhan Regional Climate Center,Yunnan Univ., wuhan, China
Manuscript (436.7 kB)

Supporting Policymakers with Assessments of Long-Term Risks and Adaptation Strategies for Recovery from Hurricane Michael Using the Island City on a Wedge
Robert L. Ceres Jr., The Pennsylvania State Univ., University Park, PA; and C. E. Forest and K. Keller

Guiding Hurricane Michael Recovery: Data from the U.S. Census Bureau and Census Data Tools
Andrew W. Hait, Department of Commerce, Washington, DC

Handout (2.4 MB) Handout (1.4 MB)

Rapid Inland Flood Situational Awareness Using Forecasted Precipitation Data
David R. Judi, Pacific Northwest National Laboratory, Richland, WA; and C. L. Rakowski, X. Li, and Y. Feng

Hurricane Michael's Surface Wind Field at Landfall
Mark D. Powell, Risk Management Solutions, Tallahassee, FL

Anatomy of a Rare South Texas Snowstorm: 7–8 December 2017
Michael E. Buchanan, NWS, Corpus Christi, TX

Handout (7.7 MB)

Extremely Hot Summer of 2018 and Its Observed Impacts within the Urban Environment of the City of Prague
Pavel Zahradnicek, Global Change Research Institute, Czech Academy of Sciences , Brno, Czech Republic; and P. Skalak and P. Stepanek

Communication of Snow Events in South-Central Texas
Kristina Deleon, Univ. of the Incarnate Word, San Antonio, TX; and G. J. Mulvey and T. Springer

A Year in the Life of an Impact-Based Warning System
Elín B. Jónasdóttir, Icelandic Meteorological Office, Reykjavik, Iceland

Forecasting a 2018 Severe Rainstorm in Shanghai: The Role of Convection across the Gray Zone
Rui Wang, East China Normal Univ., Shanghai, China; and F. Qiao, X. Z. Liang, Q. Li, and H. Zhang

Developing Multiseasonal Analogs for Top Washington, D.C., Area Windstorms
Anthony Sagliani, Earth Networks, Germantown, MD

Multivariate Models to Estimate Hydrometeorological Extremes Risk
Salaheddine El Adlouni, Univ. de Moncton, Moncton, NB, Canada

The 2018 Extreme Heat Wave Characteristics over East Asia
Ki-Hong Min, Kyungpook National Univ., Daegu, Korea, Republic of (South); and J. Bae, D. H. Cha, and M. I. Lee

Forecasting Volcanic Air Pollution during the Historic 2018 Lower East Rift Zone Eruption of Kīlauea Volcano in Hawaii
Lacey Holland, Univ. of Hawai‘i at Mānoa, Honolulu, HI; and S. Businger, T. Elias, A. K. Pattantyus, and T. Cherubini

Optical Lightning Characteristics of 2018 Atlantic Hurricanes from the Geostationary Lightning Mapper
Kristin M. Calhoun, Univ. of Oklahoma/CIMMS and NOAA/NSSL, Norman, OK; and D. M. Kingfield, S. N. Stevenson, and A. Fierro

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