19th Conference on Climate Variability and Change
AMS Forum: Climate Change Manifested by Changes in Weather
Symposium on Connections Between Mesoscale Processes and Climate Variability
Second Symposium on Policy and Socio-economic Research

Joint Poster Session 4


Joint Poster: Climate & Extremes, Linking Weather and Climate (Joint with Second Symposium on Policy and Socio-economic Research, Symposium on Connections Between Mesoscale Processes and Climate Variability, 19th Conference on Climate Variability and Change, and Climate Change Manifested by Changes in Weather)

 JP4.1An examination of the relationship between North Atlantic tropical storm activity and sea surface temperature using time series modeling  
Jose Maliekal, SUNY, Brockport, NY
 JP4.2Implications of enhanced persistence of atmospheric circulation over Europe for the occurrence and severity of temperature extremes  
Jan Kysely, Institute of Atmospheric Physics, Prague, Czech Republic
 JP4.3Hydrological variability and trends in global reanalyses  extended abstract
Junye Chen, Univ. of Maryland/ESSIC & NASA/GSFC/GMAO, Greenbelt, MD; and M. G. Bosilovich
 JP4.4An investigation of ENSO-related parameters used to predict Australian tropical cyclone activity  
Hamish A. Ramsay, Univ. of Oklahoma/CIMMS, Norman, OK; and K. H. Goebbert, M. Leplastrier, and L. M. Leslie
 Poster JP4.5 has been moved. New Paper number 2B.1A  
 JP4.6The relationship between actual and potential intensities of tropical cyclones on an interannual time scale  
Allison A. Wing, Cornell University, Ithaca, NY; and A. H. Sobel and S. J. Camargo
 JP4.7Observations and predictability of tropical cyclones in the Southwest Pacific Ocean  
Kevin H. Goebbert, CIMMS/Univ. of Oklahoma, Norman, OK; and H. A. Ramsay, L. M. Leslie, and M. Leplastrier
 JP4.8Impact of ENSO, NAO, and PDO on monthly extreme temperature and precipitation  
J. Brolley, Florida State University, Tallahassee, FL; and J. O'Brien
 JP4.9Quantifying the influence of environmental conditions on the effect of winter wheat  extended abstract
Cynthia A. Whittier, Oklahoma Climatological Survey, University of Oklahoma, Norman, OK; and R. A. McPherson
 JP4.10Trends in Australia's climate means and extremes: a global context  
Lisa V. Alexander, Monash Univ., Clayton, Vic., Australia; and N. Nicholls, A. Lynch, P. Hope, D. A. Collins, and B. Trewin
 JP4.11Utilizing the statistical downscaling model to project weather extremes - a Canadian example  
Gary S. Lines, EC, Dartmouth, NS, Canada; and L. Titus
 JP4.12A generalized linear modeling approach to stochastic weather generators  
Richard W. Katz, NCAR, Boulder, CO; and E. M. Furrer
 JP4.13Understanding the local and regional impacts of large wind farms  
Amanda S. Adams, Univ. of Calgary, Calgary, AB, Canada; and D. W. Keith
 JP4.14Western Arctic storm surge and extreme cyclones: a factorial analysis of fifty years of flooding  
Amanda H. Lynch, Monash Univ., Clayton, Vic., Australia; and L. R. Lestak, P. Uotila, E. N. Cassano, and L. Xie
 JP4.15Weather-Climate Linkage Leading to the 24-29 June 2006 Excessive East Coast Rainfall  extended abstract
Edward Berry, NOAA, Dodge City, KS; and K. M. Weickmann
 JP4.16Trends towards wetter hurricane basins  
J. Marshall Shepherd, Univ. of Georgia, Athens, GA; and T. L. Mote
 JP4.17Tornado climatology and predictability by ENSO phase in the North Central U.S.: A compositing study  extended abstract
Barbara E. Mayes, NOAA/NWS WFO Quad Cities IA/IL, Davenport, IA; and C. Cogil, G. Lussky, and R. Ryrholm
 JP4.18The "Perfect Storms" of 1991: An intraseasonal example of a link between weather and climate  
Jason M. Cordeira, Univ. of Albany/SUNY, Albany, NY; and L. F. Bosart
 JP4.19The Impact of Local and Global Climate Variation/Change on Extreme Weather Events in the South Central Texas  
Xianwei Wang Sr., The University of Texas at San Antonio, San Antonio, TX; and H. Xie and H. Sharif
 JP4.20Severe convective storms in past and future climates using a scale-spanning, multiple-model approach  
Robert J. Trapp, Purdue University, West Lafayette, IN; and B. A. Halvorson, N. S. Diffenbaugh, and M. E. Baldwin
 JP4.21Predicting extreme hurricane winds in the United States  
Thomas H. Jagger, Florida State University, Tallahassee, FL; and J. B. Elsner
 JP4.22Interactions between flood management decisions and scientific uncertainty about the climatological risk of extreme flooding  
Rebecca E. Morss, NCAR, Boulder, CO; and O. Wilhelmi, M. Downton, and E. Gruntfest
 JP4.23Influence of Climate Model Cloud and Convection Parameter Uncertainties on Present and Future Simulated Precipitation Extremes  
Yi Deng, Univ. of Texas, Austin, TX; and C. Jackson
 JP4.24Impacts of recurving West Pacific tropical cyclones on extratropical predictability in the Northern Hemisphere  
Heather M. Archambault, University at Albany/SUNY, Albany, NY; and D. Keyser and L. Bosart
 JP4.25Identifying patterns and trends in severe storm environments using re-analysis data.  
Matthew J. Pocernich, NCAR, Boulder, CO; and E. Gilleland, H. Brooks, and B. Brown
 JP4.26ENSO and Global Daily to 3-Hourly Precipitation Extremes  
Scott Curtis, East Carolina University, Greenville, NC; and S. Wuensch and R. F. Adler
 JP4.27Bridging the gap between weather and climate forecasting: Research priorities for intra-seasonal prediction  extended abstract
Zoltan Toth, NOAA/NWS/NCEP/EMC, Camp Springs, MD; and M. Pena and A. Vintzileos
 JP4.28Relation between subseasonal and interannual variability of Indian monsoon and potential for seasonal predictability in a coupled GCM  extended abstract
Deepthi Achuthavarier, George Mason University, Fairfax, VA; and V. Krishnamurthy

Wednesday, 17 January 2007: 2:30 PM-4:00 PM, Exhibit Hall C

* - Indicates paper has been withdrawn from meeting

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