12th Conference on Cloud Physics

Poster Session 2


Cloud Physics Poster Session II

 P2.1WRF Simulations of a Severe Squall Line: Comparison Against High-resolution Microphysical, Thermodynamic and Kinematic Measurements from BAMEX  
Bryan A. Guarente, Univ. of Illlinois, Urbana, IL; and B. F. Jewett, G. M. McFarquhar, and R. M. Rauber
 P2.2Vertical Profiles of Ice Cloud Microphysical Properties Observed behind Convective Lines during the Bow Echo and Mesoscale Convective Vortices Experiment (BAMEX)  
Greg McFarquhar, University of Illinois, Urbana, IL; and M. S. Timlin, R. M. Rauber, B. F. Jewett, J. Grim, and D. P. Jorgensen
 P2.3Microphysical and quad-Doppler observations of the BAMEX 29 June 2003 MCS  
Joseph A. Grim, Univ. of Illinois, Urbana, IL; and G. M. McFarquhar, R. M. Rauber, D. P. Jorgensen, M. S. Timlin, A. M. Smith, and B. F. Jewett
 P2.4Vertical velocity composites of Mesoscale Convective Systems observed during BAMEX  
James Correia Jr., Iowa State University, Ames, IA; and R. W. Arritt
 P2.5Hailstorm simulations using the Weather Research and Forecasting (WRF) model: Microphysical parameterization sensitivities and preliminary verification  
Justin Stachnik, Purdue University, West Lafayette, IN; and S. Lasher-Trapp
 P2.6A two-moment cloud microphysics scheme with two process-separated modes of graupel  extended abstract
Heike Noppel, Institut für Meteorologie und Klimaforschung, Universität Karlsruhe / Forschungszentrum, Karlsruhe, Germany; and A. Seifert, K. D. Beheng, and U. Blahak
 P2.7Numerical modelling and forecasting of oblate hailstones  
Gerhard W. Reuter, Univ. of Alberta, Edmonton, AB, Canada; and C. Ranger
 P2.8The mechanics of falling hailstones and hailswaths  extended abstract
Kevin Vermeesch, Purdue University, West Lafayette, IN; and E. Agee
 P2.9The Unique Microphysical Signature of Severe Storms Clouds that Produce Tornado and Large Hail  
Amit Lerner, The Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Jerusalem, Israel; and D. Rosenfeld
 P2.10A Study of the GIS Tools Available During Tornado Events and Their Effectiveness for Meteorologists, First Responders and Emergency Managers  extended abstract
Shane A. Hubbard, Indiana Univ. and Purdue Univ., Indianapolis, IN; and K. J. MacLaughlin
P2.11Identification and early warning of tornadic storms by geostationary satellite-inferred cloud microstructure  
William L. Woodley, Woodley Weather Consultants, Littleton, CO; and D. Rosenfeld and G. Kelman
 P2.12Available energetics of deep moist convection  
Peter R. Bannon, Penn State Univ., University Park, PA
 P2.13NOx Production in Laboratory Simulated Blue Jet and Sprite Discharges  extended abstract
Harold Peterson, DRI, Reno, NV; and M. Bailey, J. Hallett, and W. Beasley
 P2.14Cloud to ground flashes in Mexico and adjacent oceanic area: a preliminary study using data from the WWLL network  extended abstract
Graciela B. Raga, Universidad Nacional Autonoma de Mexico, Mexico City, Mexico; and O. Rodriguez
 P2.15Evaluation of cloud microphysical processes and their implications for intensification in numerical model simulations of Hurricane Dennis (2005)  
Eric Schneider, Univ. of Illinois, Urbana, IL; and G. M. McFarquhar, B. F. Jewett, M. Gilmore, R. E. Hood, and G. M. Heymsfield
 P2.16The importance of uncertainties in ice microphysics in determining the effect of aerosol on mixed-phase continental convective clouds  
Stewart Davies, University of Leeds, Leeds, United Kingdom; and Z. Cui, K. Carslaw, and Y. Yin
 P2.17Chemical and Physical Properties of Marine Aerosol during the RICO-PRACS Experiment: Evidence of a Clean Period, Saharan Dust, and Anthropogenic Pollution  
F. Morales-García, University of Puerto Rico, San Juan, PR; and O. L. Mayol-Bracero, M. H. Repollet-Pedrosa, D. L. Ortíz-Montalvo, H. Caro-Gautier, A. Kasper-Giebl, L. Gomes, M. O. Andreae, G. Frank, J. Allan, D. Baumgardner, G. B. Raga, J. J. N. Lingard, J. B. McQuaid, S. Decesari, and J. Anderson
 P2.18Aerosol-cloud interactions on a mountain peak in Puerto Rico  extended abstract
Darrel Baumgardner, Universidad Nacional Autonoma de Mexico, Mexico City, Distrito Federa, Mexico; and G. B. Raga, F. Garcia-Garcia, G. Montero, O. L. Mayol-Bracero, F. Morales-Garica, S. Mertes, S. Borrmann, J. Schneider, S. Walter, J. Allan, M. Gysel, U. Dusek, G. Frank, and M. Kraemer
 P2.19Chemical Characterization of Cloud Water at the East Peak, Puerto Rico, during the Rain In Cumulus over the Ocean Experiment (RICO)  extended abstract
Adriana Gioda, University of Puerto Rico, San Juan, PR; and O. L. Mayol-Bracero, A. Rodriguez, F. Morales-Garcia, R. Morales, J. L. Collett, L. Emblico, and S. Decesari
 P2.20Aerosol Particle Activation observed inside Clouds at a Mountain Site on Puerto Rico  
Stephan Mertes, Leibniz-Institute for Tropospheric Research, Leipzig, Germany; and S. Walter, J. Schneider, S. Borrmann, D. Baumgardner, G. Raga, G. Montero, M. Kraemer, O. Bracero-Mayol, G. Frank, J. Allen, and M. Gysel
 P2.21The impact of cloud processing by trade-wind cumulus on the light scattering efficiency of aerosol particles  extended abstract
Justin R. Peter, University of Leeds, Leeds, United Kingdom; and A. M. Blyth, J. B. Jensen, and D. C. Thornton
 Poster P2.22 has been moved. New paper number 14.2A  
 P2.23Can cloud droplet number increase with height?  
Jennifer L. Bewley, Purdue University, West Lafayette, IN; and S. Lasher-Trapp
P2.24Influence of entrainment and mixing in the production of warm rain in Trade-Wind cumulus clouds  
Alan Blyth, Univ. of Leeds, Leeds, United Kingdom; and J. Lowenstein, S. Lasher-Trapp, J. Peter, A. Gadian, and J. Latham
 P2.25Comparing observations and model prediction of drop growth in near-adiabatic cumulus cores during RICO  
Jorgen B. Jensen, NCAR, Boulder, CO; and M. Colon, D. Rogers, R. Rauber, J. Stith, D. C. Thornton, and T. L. Campos
 P2.26A characterization of cold pools below marine trade wind cumuli  extended abstract
Jorgen B. Jensen, NCAR, Boulder, CO
 P2.27The RICO student mission—flights, ground operations and subsequent research  extended abstract
Jennifer L. Davison, University of Illinois, Urbana, IL; and S. Bereznicki, M. Colón-Robles, V. P. Ghate, E. Grzeszczak, C. K. Henry, I. Jo, J. H. Lowenstein, B. Medeiros, S. Mishra, F. Morales, L. Nuyens, D. O’Donnel, E. Serpetzoglou, H. Shen, J. D. Small, E. R. Snodgrass, P. Trivej, and S. Vargas
 P2.28Raindrop size spectra derived from RICO using TWOPASS, a MATLAB-based analysis program for optical array probe data  
Hilary A. Minor, Univ. of Illinois, Urbana, IL; and R. M. Rauber, M. Freer, S. Goeke, and H. T. Ochs
 P2.29The spurious effects of splashing precipitation on droplet measurements and the lack of natural cloud droplets in a RICO rain shaft  extended abstract
Brad A. Baker, SPEC Incorporated, Boulder, CO; and Q. Mo
 P2.30Splash artifacts in FSSP measurements—observations and flow modeling studies  extended abstract
David C. Rogers, NCAR, Boulder, CO; and J. Stith, J. Jensen, W. Cooper, D. Nagel, U. Maixner, and O. Goyea
 P2.31Kinematic characteristics of RICO updrafts: comparisons with other tropical regions  extended abstract
Jeffrey Stith, NCAR, Boulder, CO
 P2.32Pressure perturbations in and below trade wind cumulus clouds: Forcing patterns  extended abstract
Jorgen B. Jensen, NCAR, Boulder, CO; and P. Romashkin and S. Beaton
 P2.33Modeling the diurnal cycle of shallow convection and cloudiness in trade wind boundary layer over the Indian Ocean  extended abstract
Hailong Wang, University of Illinois, Urbana, IL; and G. M. McFarquhar
 P2.34The effects of entrainment and mixing on the droplet size distributions in cumuli  extended abstract
Merja H. Schlueter, Univ. of Utah, Salt Lake City, UT; and S. K. Krueger and C. W. Su
 P2.35Predicting inhomogeneous mixing using PDF methods: resolving mixing and evaporation in the smallest cloud filaments  extended abstract
Christopher A. Jeffery, LANL, Los Alamos, NM; and J. M. Reisner
 P2.36Limiting spurious evaporation in cloud simulations: Magnussen and Hjertager (1976)'s EDC model, revisited  extended abstract
Christopher A. Jeffery, LANL, Los Alamos, NM; and J. M. Reisner and D. Moulton
 P2.37Laboratory studies of water droplet evaporation kinetics  extended abstract
Alfred M. Moyle, Penn State Univ., University Park, PA; and P. M. Smidansky and D. Lamb
 P2.38The helicopter-borne ACTOS for small-scale cloud turbulence observations  extended abstract
Holger Siebert, Institute for Tropospheric Research, Leipzig, Germany; and K. Lehmann, M. Wendisch, and R. Shaw
 P2.39Statistics of volumes, swept by spherical particles in a turbulent flow  extended abstract
Boris Grits, The Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Jerusalem, Israel; and M. Pinsky and A. Khain
 P2.40Inertial clustering of droplets in high-reynolds-number laboratory turbulence  extended abstract
Ewe Wei Saw, Michigan Technological University, Houghton, MI; and R. A. Shaw, S. Ayyalasomayajula, P. Y. Chuang, A. Gylfason, and Z. Warhaft
 P2.41Collision rate enhancement in turbulent clouds of different types  extended abstract
Mark Pinsky, The Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Jerusalem, Israel; and A. Khain
 P2.42An economical simulation method for droplet motions in turbulent flows  
Pamela J. Lehr, University of Utah, Salt Lake City, UT; and A. R. Kerstein and S. K. Krueger
 P2.43Monte Carlo simulations of drop growth by coalescence and collision-induced breakup  extended abstract
Lester Alfonso, Universidad Autonoma de la Ciudad de Mexico, Mexico City, Mexico; and G. B. Raga and D. Baumgardner
 P2.44A comparison between the bin and stochastic particle approach for the 1-D advection-condensation problem  
Miroslaw Andrejczuk, LANL, Los Alamos, NM; and J. Reisner and C. A. Jeffery
 P2.45Microphysical signatures of hygroscopic seeding with 2-5 micron salt powder using aircraft and sf6 tracer  
Daniel Rosenfeld, The Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Jerusalem, Israel; and W. L. Woodley, D. Axisa, and A. P. Khain
 P2.46The spatial and temporal variability of nonfreezing drizzle in the United States and Canada  
Addison L. Sears-Collins, Penn State Univ., University Park, PA; and D. M. Schultz and R. H. Johns
 P2.47Cold Microphysics in California Winter Precipitation  
Jianzhong Wang, Hydrologic Research Center, San Diego, CA; and .. K. P. Georgakakos
 P2.48Coupling microphysics parameterizations to cloud parameterizations  extended abstract
Vincent E. Larson, Univ. of Wisconsin, Milwaukee, WI; and B. M. Griffin
 P2.49The WRF Microphysics and a Snow Event in Chicago  extended abstract
William H. Wilson, NOAA/NWSFO, Romeoville, IL
 P2.50Sensitivity to the cloud microphysics scheme of the simulation of orographic precipitation  extended abstract
Jason A. Milbrandt, MSC, Dorval, QC, Canada; and M. K. Yau, J. Mailhot, and S. Bélair
 P2.51Prediction of snow particle habit types within a single-moment bulk microphysical scheme  extended abstract
Mark T. Stoelinga, University of Washington, Seattle, WA; and C. P. Woods and J. D. Locatelli
 P2.52The behavior of number concentration tendencies for the continuous collection growth equation using one- and two-moment bulk parameterization schemes  extended abstract
Jerry M. Straka, Univ. of Oklahoma, Norman, OK; and K. M. Kanak and M. S. Gilmore
 P2.53Laboratory experiments of ice formation in cloud simulation chamber  extended abstract
Takuya Tajiri, Meteorological Research Institute, Tsukuba, Japan; and M. Murakami, N. Orikasa, A. Saito, and K. Kusunoki
 P2.54Energetics of mixed phase cloud particle interactons  extended abstract
German Vidaurre, DRI, Reno, NV; and J. Hallett
 P2.55Visibility versus precipitation rate and relative humidity  extended abstract
Ismail Gultepe, AES, Toronto, ON, Canada; and G. Isaac
 P2.56Temporal evolution of raindrop size distributions from mixed clouds in Mexico City  extended abstract
Guillermo Montero-Martínez, Universidad Nacional Autonoma de Mexico, Mexico, Mexico; and F. García-García
 P2.57Precipitation Structure in Midlatitude Cyclones  extended abstract
Paul R. Field, NCAR, Boulder, CO; and R. Wood
 P2.58Cloud-top temperatures for precipitating winter clouds  
Jay Hanna, NOAA/NESDIS, Camp Springs, MD; and A. Irving and D. M. Schultz
 P2.59Comparison of monthly mean precipitation rates from GPCP observations and ECHAM5 simulations  extended abstract
Rebekka Posselt, ETH, Zurich, Switzerland; and F. Heinzmann and U. Lohmann
 P2.60A Comparison of Three Global Satellite Cloud Products and Implications for GCM Validation  
Fu-Lung Chang, Univ. of Maryland, College Park, MD; and Z. Li
 P2.61The role of particle recycling on precipitation development in convective clouds in the United Arab Emirates  
Daniel Breed, NCAR, Boulder, CO; and T. Jensen, R. Bruintjes, V. Salazar, and A. Al Mandoos
 P2.62A simulation of partial cloudiness in multilayered altocumuli  extended abstract
Michael J. Falk, Univ. of Wisconsin, Milwaukee, WI; and V. E. Larson
 P2.63IWC And Ice Precipitation Retrieval Algorithms In Terms Of Temperature And Radar Reflectivity Using Observed Ice Spectra  extended abstract
Faisal S. Boudala, Environment Canada, Toronto, ON, Canada; and G. A. Isaac and D. Hudak
 P2.64Assessing radar reflectivity retrieval methods with in-situ observations of cloud hydrometeor spectra  extended abstract
M. E. Bailey, Environment Canada, Toronto, ON, Canada; and G. A. Isaac, S. G. Cober, A. V. Korolev, and J. W. Strapp
 P2.65Strong absorption of solar NIR by precipitating clouds  
W.F.J. Evans, North West Research Associates, Bellevue, WA
 P2.66The in situ cloud lidar  
K. Franklin Evans, University of Colorado, Boulder, CO; and D. O'Connor, P. Zmarzly, and P. Lawson
 P2.67Retrieval of microphysical properties of snow using dual polarization spectral analysis  extended abstract
A. Lennert J. Spek, Delft University of Technology, Delft, Netherlands; and D. N. Moisseev, H. Russchenberg, and C. M. H. Unal

Wednesday, 12 July 2006: 5:00 PM-7:00 PM, Grand Terrace

* - Indicates paper has been withdrawn from meeting

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