The Center for Collaborative Adaptive Sensing of the Atmosphere (CASA) has established a network of eight X-band radars in the DFW testbed to provide enhanced radar coverage, especially in the lowest levels of the atmosphere. A major part of this research evaluates the impact of assimilating this CASA radar data via several observing system experiments. Data denial experiments are run for a tornadic supercell case on December 26, 2015, with the Advanced Regional Prediction System (ARPS) three-dimensional variational (3DVAR) data assimilation system with cloud and hydrometeor analysis used to produce cycled analyses and the Advanced Research Version of the Weather Research and Forecasting (WRF) model used to perform the simulations. Besides the CASA radar network, the impact of radial velocity and reflectivity data from other radars in the area such as the Terminal Doppler Weather Radars (TDWRs) and Weather Surveillance Radar-1988 Doppler radars (WSR-88Ds) are examined along with several non-conventional surface station types including Citizen Weather Observing Program (CWOP), AWS Weatherbug, and Understory Weather data. Impact is examined via qualitative analysis of storm location, timing, and structure as well as quantitative verification of vortex placement and the accuracy of different forecasted fields, including quantitative precipitation forecast (QPF) values and surface weather variables.