24th Conference on Severe Local Storms

Poster Session 9

 Event Case Studies Posters
 P9.1Analysis of the characteristics in a Supercell Storm event in China  extended abstract
Huang Xiaoyu, CMA, Changsha, China
 P9.2Analysis of the characteristics in a typical thunderstorm gale event in south China  extended abstract
Ye Chengzhi, CMA, Changsha, China
 P9.3A Comparison of Two Lake Breeze Severe Events with a Threat Chart Application  extended abstract
Thomas A. Wasula, NOAA/NWS, Albany, NY; and P. Wilson, L. F. Bosart, D. Keyser, and R. L. Tracey
 P9.4WRF-enabled diagnosis of the 12 March 2006 severe weather outbreak  extended abstract
Anthony Reinhart, University of Nebraska-Lincoln, Lincoln, NE; and R. J. Trapp
 P9.5The development of tornadic storms near a surface warm front in England  
Pieter Groenemeijer, Institute for Meteorology and Climate Research, Karlsruhe Institute of Technology, Karlsruhe, , Germany; and U. Corsmeier and C. Kottmeier
 P9.6Radar observations of a tornadic severe frontal rainband  extended abstract
Jenni Rauhala, Finnish Meteorological Institute, Helsinki, Finland; and A. J. Punkka
 P9.7The 25 May 2008 Hugo, Minnesota EF-3 Tornado: supercell tornadogenesis in the presence of an apparently cold rear flank downdraft  extended abstract
Thomas R. Hultquist, NOAA/NWS, Chanhassen, MN
 P9.8The southwest Ohio minisupercell tornado outbreak of 11 July 2006. Part II: Investigation into rear-flank downdraft formation and its relation to tornadogenesis  extended abstract
Daniel Hawblitzel, NOAA/NWSFO, Wilmington, OH
 P9.9The southwest Ohio mini-supercell tornado outbreak of 11 July 2006. Part I: Mesoscale and radar analysis  extended abstract
Daniel Hawblitzel, NOAA/NWSFO, Wilmington, OH
 P9.10Elie, Manitoba, Canada, June 22, 2007: Canada's first F5 tornado  extended abstract
Patrick J. McCarthy, MSC, Winnipeg, MB, Canada; and D. Carlsen and J. Slipec
 P9.11An analysis of the 22 May 2008 Windsor, Colorado, tornado  extended abstract
Daniel T. Lindsey, NOAA/NESDIS, Fort Collins, CO; and S. D. Miller, J. Braun, and D. Bikos
 P9.12Tornadic convection in the New York City Metropolitan Region: The 8 August 2007 event and a composite analysis  
Brian A. Colle, Stony Brook University / SUNY, Stony Brook, NY; and K. Lombardo, J. S. Tongue, W. Goodman, and N. Vaz
 P9.13Super-resolution polarimetric observations of a cyclic tornadic supercell  extended abstract
Matthew R. Kumjian, CIMMS/Univ. of Oklahoma and NOAA/NSSL, Norman, OK ; and A. V. Ryzhkov and V. Melnikov
 P9.14An examination of radar and lightning characteristics of the “Atlanta Tornado” of March 14-15, 2008  extended abstract
John M. Trostel, Georgia Tech Research Institute, Atlanta, GA; and J. L. Matthews, C. Coyle, and N. W. S. Demetriades
 P9.15Mesoscale Aspects of the 11 March 2006 Severe Weather Outbreak  extended abstract
Fred H. Glass, NOAA/NWSFO, St. Charles, MO
P9.16Terminal Doppler Weather Radar observation of a cyclic tornado supercell  
Gino Izzi, NOAA/NWS Chicago, IL, Romeoville, IL
 P9.17A case study of the 15 March 2008 South Carolina supercell outbreak  
David A. Glenn, NOAA/NWSFO Columbia, South Carolina, West Columbia, SC ; and H. Coleman, A. W. Petrolito, and M. W. Cammarata

Wednesday, 29 October 2008: 3:00 PM-4:30 PM, Madison Ballroom

* - Indicates paper has been withdrawn from meeting

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