25th Conference on Severe Local Storms

Poster Session 4

 Forecasting Techniques and Warning Decision Making Posters I
 P4.1Using artificial intelligence to predict Mississippi lightning  
Andrew Edward Mercer, Mississippi State University, Mississippi State, MS; and M. E. Brown and C. Babineaux
 P4.2Use and Evaluation of Lightning Data within 2010 Experimental Warning Program and GOES-R Proving Ground  extended abstract
Kristin M. Kuhlman, CIMMS/Univ. of Oklahoma and NOAA/NSSL, Norman, OK; and D. M. Kingfield, G. T. Stano, E. C. Bruning, B. C. Baranowski, and C. W. Siewert
 P4.3Application of WRF-based forecasts of total lightning threat to the CONUS  extended abstract
Eugene W. McCaul Jr., USRA, Huntsville, AL ; and J. L. Case and S. J. Goodman
 P4.4A multi-tiered verification of SPC tornado watches  extended abstract
Aaron Christenberry, University of Oklahoma, Norman, OK; and A. L. Lamers, B. A. Mejia, A. R. Dean, and S. J. Weiss
 P4.5Tornado warning services for misoscale circulations in quasilinear convective systems  extended abstract
Kevin A. Scharfenberg, NOAA/NWS, Norman, OK ; and D. L. Andra Jr., P. Marsh, K. L. Ortega, and J. Brotzge
 P4.6Numerical modeling of maximum hail in deep convection  
Gerhard W. Reuter, University of Alberta, Edmonton, AB, Canada; and F. Jia
 P4.7A statistical hail prediction product  
Daniel T. Lindsey, NOAA/NESDIS, Fort Collins, CO
 P4.8WSR-88D Signatures associated with One Inch Hail in the Southern Plains  extended abstract
Dennis E. Cavanaugh, NOAA/NWS, Fort Worth, TX; and J. A. Schultz
 P4.9Severe hail impacts and preparedness  extended abstract
Jari-Petteri Tuovinen, Finnish Meteorological Institute, Helsinki, Finland; and J. Rauhala
 P4.10Reevaluation of a technique for radar identification of large hail in western and central Wyoming  
Brett E. McDonald, NOAA/NWSFO, Riverton, WY; and C. N. Jones
P4.11Using Doppler radar to more accurately predict the occurrence of severe hail in the Arkansas-Louisiana-Texas region  
Douglas Butts Jr., NOAA/NWS, Shreveport, LA; and C. A. Butts, M. B. Mayeaux, and B. Richardson
 P4.12Examining radar 'side-lobe spikes' for severe hail identification  extended abstract
Kevin L. Manross, CIMMS/Univ. of Oklahoma and NOAA/NSSL, Norman, OK; and K. L. Ortega and A. E. Pietrycha
 P4.13Evaluating the use of reflectivity heights for hail detection with high-resolution hail reports  
Kiel L. Ortega, Univ. of Oklahoma/CIMMS and NOAA/NSSL, Norman, OK
 P4.14Tornadoes in close proximity to a major winter storm event over East Central Colorado  extended abstract
Stephen J. Hodanish, NOAA/NWS, Pueblo, CO
 P4.15A storm-scale analysis of the 16 June 2008 significant severe weather event across New York and Western New England  extended abstract
Thomas A. Wasula, NOAA/NWS, Albany, NY
 P4.16Observations of haboobs associated with mesoscale convective vortices  extended abstract
Joseph W. Jurecka, NOAA/NWSFO, Lubbock, TX; and T. T. Lindley
 P4.17Severe Thunderstorm Wind Damage Societal Impacts and Preparedness  extended abstract
Jenni Rauhala, Finnish Meteorological Institute, Helsinki, Finland
 P4.18Evaluation of CAPS multi-model storm-scale ensemble forecast for the NOAA HWT 2010 Spring Experiment  
Fanyou Kong, CAPS/Univ. of Oklahoma, Norman, OK; and M. Xue, K. W. Thomas, Y. Wang, K. Brewster, X. Wang, J. Gao, S. J. Weiss, A. Clark, J. S. Kain, M. C. Coniglio, and J. Du
 P4.19GEM LAM Convective Forecasts: How Can they be used in an Operational Forecast Environment?  extended abstract
Heather Rombough, EC, Edmonton, AB, Canada; and H. Greene, B. Niska-Aro, B. Power, D. Schmidt, O. Stachowiak, C. Wielki, and A. Yun
 P4.20Characteristics and Estimated Warning Success Rates of QLCS and Supercell-Produced Significant Tornadoes in the Southeast United States  
Steven E. Nelson, NOAA/NWS, Peachtree City, GA; and G. D. Combs

Tuesday, 12 October 2010: 3:00 PM-4:30 PM, Grand Mesa Ballroom ABC

* - Indicates paper has been withdrawn from meeting

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