20th Conference on Weather Analysis and Forecasting/16th Conference on Numerical Weather Prediction

Poster Session 2

 Tuesday Posters
 P2.1Redistribution of angular momentum in a global forecast model due to change in drag parameterizations  extended abstract
Young-Joon Kim, NRL, Monterey, CA; and T. F. Hogan
 P2.2The importance of moisture profile with vertical wind shear in the dynamics of mid-latitude squall lines  extended abstract
Tetsuya Takemi, Osaka University, Suita, Osaka, Japan
 P2.3The impact of cloud microphysics on the surface solar radiation  extended abstract
Hsin-mu Lin, SAIC, Beltsville and NOAA/NWS/NCEP/EMC, Camp Springs, MD; and B. Ferrier, Y. T. Hou, E. Rogers, K. E. Mitchell, M. B. Ek, and J. Meng
 P2.4Sub-Grid Scale Mountain Blocking at NCEP  extended abstract
Jordan C. Alpert, NOAA/NWS/NCEP, Camp Springs, MD
 P2.5Paper Moved to Session 17, New paper Number 17.5A  
 P2.6Recent advances in supercell modeling  
Milton S. Speer, Bureau of Meteorology, Sydney, NSW, Australia; and L. M. Leslie and D. J. Stensrud
 P2.7Prognostic ozone in NOGAPS  
Douglas Allen, NRL, Washington, DC; and L. Coy, S. Eckermann, J. McCormack, T. Hogan, and Y. J. Kim
 P2.8The MURI Uncertainty Monitor (MUM)  extended abstract
David W. Jones, University of Washington, Seattle, WA; and S. Joslyn
 P2.9The operational implications of forecasting a heavy snow event over the central Rockies in an atypical flow regime  extended abstract
Michael P. Meyers, NOAA/NWS, Grand Junction, CO; and J. D. Colton, R. L. McAnelly, W. R. Cotton, D. A. Wesley, J. S. Snook, and G. S. Poulos
 P2.10Tornadic Supercell Outbreaks in the Southern Great Plains  
Stephanie M. Nordin, University of Oklahoma, Norman, OK; and L. M. Leslie and H. Brooks
 P2.11The WRF-single-moment-microphysics scheme and its evaluation of the simulation of mesoscale convective systems  extended abstract
Jeong-Ock Jade Lim, Yonsei University, Seoul, Korea; and S. Y. Hong and J. Dudhia
 P2.12Towards evaluating surface heat flux parameterizations from a large-scale perspective: Arctic Ocean example  
Johnny Wei-Bing Lin, University of Chicago, Chicago, IL
 P2.13Winter forecast performance of an operational mesoscale modelling system in the northeast U.S.—winter 2002–2003  extended abstract
Anthony P. Praino, IBM Thomas J. Watson Research Center, Yorktown Heights, NY; and L. A. Treinish
 P2.14Using PV concepts to diagnose a poorly-predicted heavy snow band in New England (6–7 January 2003)  
Ron McTaggart-Cowan, McGill University, Montreal, QC, Canada; and J. Gyakum and P. Sisson
 P2.15Operational forecasting of weapons of mass destruction (WMD)  
Walt McKeown, Naval Atlantic Meteorology and Oceanography Center, Norfolk, VA
 P2.16Numerically Simulated Interactions Between a Precipitating Synoptic System and Lake-Effect Snowbands over Lake Michigan  extended abstract
Katy L. Fitzpatrick, South Dakota School of Mines and Technology, Rapid City, SD; and M. R. Hjelmfelt, W. J. Capehart, and D. A. R. Kristovich
 P2.17A standard test set for nonhydrostatic dynamical cores of NWP models  
William C. Skamarock, NCAR, Boulder, CO; and J. D. Doyle, P. Clark, and N. Wood
 P2.18An experiment in probabilistic quantitative snowfall forecasting  extended abstract
Alan M. Cope, NOAA/NWSFO, Mount Holly, NJ; and M. P. DeLisi
 P2.19An investigation of IHOP convective system predictability using a matrix of 19 WRF members  extended abstract
Isidora Jankov, Iowa State University, Ames, IA; and W. A. Gallus, B. Shaw, and S. E. Koch
 P2.20Model Applications to the Hawaiian Islands  
DaNa L. Carlis, NOAA/Howard University, Washington, DC; and D. V. R. Morris
 P2.21Comparison between Regional Spectral Model and high-resolution global circulation model in North American Monsoon simulation  
Yucheng Song, NOAA/NWS/NCEP/CPC, Camp Springs, MD; and H. M. H. Juang and K. Mo
 P2.22Development of a New Land-Surface Model for JMA-GSM  extended abstract
Masayuki Hirai, Japan Meteorological Agency, Tokyo, Japan; and M. Ohizumi
 P2.23Evaluating surface weather variables predicted by the Weather Research and Forecasting (WRF) model for the western United States  
William Y. Y. Cheng, University of Utah, Salt Lake City, UT; and W. J. Steenburgh
 P2.24Evaluation of the National Marine Verification Program at WFO Key West  
Matt C. Parke, NOAA/NWSFO, Key West, FL; and A. Devanas
 P2.25Global variable resolution Euler model development and application  
Jan Paegle, University of Utah, Salt Lake City, UT; and J. C. Roman and L. A. Byerle
 P2.26Influence of ambient flows and topography on the interannual signal and medium-range predictability over the western U.S. during winter  extended abstract
Lee A. Byerle, Univ. of Utah, Salt Lake City, UT; and J. Paegle
 P2.27Intercomparison of global research and operational forecasts  extended abstract
Jennifer C. Roman, University of Utah, Salt Lake City, UT; and G. Miguez-Macho, L. A. Byerle, and J. Paegle
 P2.28Learning from a null derecho event—the convective forecast for 08 July 2003  extended abstract
Daniel Nietfeld, NOAA/NWSFO, Valley, NE; and R. Adams
 P2.29The influence of highly resolved sea surface temperatures on Meteorological Simulations off the Southeast US Coast  extended abstract
Peter Childs, State Climate Office of North Carolina and North Carolina State Univ., Raleigh, NC; and S. Raman and R. Boyles

Tuesday, 13 January 2004: 9:45 AM-11:00 AM, Room 4AB

* - Indicates paper has been withdrawn from meeting

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