24th Conference on Hurricanes and Tropical Meteorology

Poster Session 1

 Lunch Poster Session (Lunch provided at Convention Center with sponsorship from Aerosonde Robotic Aircraft Pty Ltd, Hawthorn, Vic., Australia)
 P1.1Simulation and analysis of inner-core vorticity mixing with a three-dimensional, nonhydrostatic mesoscale model  
Michael T. Montgomery, Colorado State Univ., Fort Collins, CO; and L. D. Grasso and D. S. Nolan
 P1.2Some Aspects of Eastern North Pacific Tropical Cyclones  
Todd B. Kimberlain, Colorado State Univ., Ft. Collins, Colorado
 P1.3Status of the UW-CIMSS Objective Dvorak Technique (ODT)  
Timothy L. Olander, CIMSS/Univ. of Wisconsin, Madison, WI; and C. S. Velden
 P1.4Warm core ocean features in the central and eastern Gulf of Mexico  
Eric W. Uhlhorn, NOAA/AOML/HRD, Miami, FL; and P. G. Black, L. K. Shay, J. J. Cione, S. D. Jacob, and G. Goni
 P1.5Structure, variability, and forcing of the East Asian Subtropical Jet  
Randell J. Barry, SUNY, Albany, NY; and L. F. Bosart
 P1.6Surface-based modification of convectively-generated mesovortices and its implications for tropical cyclogenesis  
Robert F. Rogers, NOAA/AOML/HRD, Miami, FL
 P1.7The 1999 Hurricane Season in East Central Florida—Multiple Storms with Multiple Impacts  
D. Scott Kelly, NOAA/NWSFO, Melbourne, FL; and M. W. Bragaw and S. M. Spratt
 P1.8Surface wind field during tropical cyclone generation period by satellites  
Tetsuo Nakazawa, MRI, Tsukuba, Ibaraki, Japan; and C. Zhu
P1.9Seasonal Forecast of tropical storms at ECMWF  
Frederic Vitart, ECMWF, Reading, Berks., United Kingdom
 P1.10Sea wave activity associated to cold surges over Gulf of Mexico  
Ernesto S. Caetano Neto, National Autonomous Univ. of Mexico, Mexico City, Mexico; and R. V. Hernandez and J. L. Vazquez
 P1.11Mesoscale model simulations of gravity waves in a convecting atmosphere  
Adam H. Sobel, Univ. of Washington, Seattle, WA; and C. S. Bretherton
P1.12Moist Convection Schemes on the Responses of Tropical Cyclone Intensity and Structure to Local Surface Coolings  
Weixing Shen, University of Rhode Island, Narragansett, RI; and I. Ginis and M. Bender
 P1.13New Findings on Tibetan Plateau Field Experiment (TIPEX)  
Lianshou Chen, Chinese Academy of Meteorological Sciences, Beijing, China; and X. Xu
 P1.14Numerical predictions of rainfall in Hurricane Floyd (1999)  
Elizabeth C. Wood, Penn State Univ., University Park, PA; and W. M. Frank
 P1.15On the role of surface friction in tropical cyclogenesis  
Winston C. Chao, NASA/GSFC, Greenbelt, MD; and B. Chen and W. K. Tao
 P1.16Operational use of CIMSS objective dvorak technique  
Michael A. Turk, NOAA/NESDIS, Washington, DC
 P1.17The Aerosonde Robotic Aircraft  
Greg Tyrrell, Aerosonde Robotic Aircraft Pty Ltd, Melbourne, Vic., Australia; and J. Becker and G. J. Holland
 P1.18Three-dimensional, Asymmetric, Nonhydrostatic, Unstable eigenmodes in Initially balanced, hurricane-like vortices  
David S. Nolan, Colorado State Univ., Fort Collins, CO; and M. T. Montgomery
 P1.19Trapped-fetch waves in a transitioning tropical cyclone (part II-analytical and predictive model)  
Allan W. MacAfee, Canadian Hurricane Centre, Dartmouth, NS, Canada; and P. J. Bowyer
 P1.20Trends in global tropical cyclone numbers 1969-1998  
F. P. Roberts, University College London, Dorking, Surrey, United Kingdom; and M. A. Saunders
 P1.21Tropical Microwave Brightness Temperature Data from AMPR  
Frank J. LaFontaine, Raytheon ITSS, Huntsville, AL; and R. E. Hood and A. R. Guillory
 P1.22Updated environmental structure characteristics for southern hemisphere application of the Systematic Approach to Tropical Cyclone Track Forecasting  
Grahame Reader, Bureau of Meteorology, Perth, Australia; and M. A. Boothe, R. L. Elsberry, and L. E. Carr
 P1.23Utility of the WSR-88D Default and Tropical Z/R Relationships over South Texas during Hurricane Bret  
Waylon Collins, NOAA/NWS, Corpus Christi, TX; and R. Burton and A. Patrick
P1.24The Automated Tropical Cyclone System Version 3.4  
Charles R. Sampson, NRL, Monterey, CA; and A. J. Schrader
 P1.25Three-Dimensional Structure, Scale Interactions, and Moisture Transport in Three Types of Tropical Plumes  
Richard D. Knabb, Univ. of Hawaii, Honolulu, HI; and H. E. Fuelberg
 P1.26Observations of the boundary layer of Tropical Cyclone Vance  
Jeffrey D. Kepert, BMRC, Melbourne, Vic, Australia; and G. J. Holland
 P1.27The first eyewall penetration by the NOAA G-IV aircraft  
Michael L. Black, NOAA/AOML/HRD, Miami, FL; and A. B. Damiano and S. R. White
 P1.28The highly asymmetric structure of Hurricane Earl (1998) near landfall  
Mark A. Croxford, Univ. of Hawaii, Honolulu, HI; and M. L. Black
 P1.29The monsoon as a coupled ocean-atmosphere self-regulating system  
Peter J. Webster, University of Colorado, Boulder, CO
 P1.30The operational ensemble of tropical cyclone track guidance at the National Hurricane Center (1976-1998)  
Sim D. Aberson, NOAA/AOML/HRD, Miami, FL; and K. Bedka
 P1.31The tropical cyclone distribution in the western North Pacific during the El Nino-La Nina swing of 1997–99: Extraordinary interannual changes  
Mark A. Lander, University of Guam, Mangilao, Guam
 P1.32The WWRP/TMRP International Tropical Cyclone Landfall Program (ITCLP)  
Greg J. Holland, BMRC, Melbourne, Vic., Australia
 P1.33Meso-Vortices Observed by WSR-88D in the Inner Rainbands of Hurricanes Irene and Georges  
John E. Wright, Center Weather Service Unit, Miami, FL
 P1.34Effect of Atlantic basin tropical cyclone activity on peninsular Florida rainfall  
Eric Swartz, South Florida Water Management District, West Palm Beach, Florida; and G. Shaughnessy
 P1.35An investigation of precipitation structures in Hurricane Bonnie  
Daniel J. Cecil, Texas A&M Univ., College Station, TX; and E. J. Zipser, G. M. Heymsfield, R. E. Hood, and M. G. Bateman
 P1.36An investigation of the structure of Hurricane Danielle (1998) using HRD dropwindsondes  
Helga Weindl, University of Munich, Munich, Germany; and R. K. Smith
 P1.37Are the Beta Gyres Really Normal Modes?  
Hugh E. Willoughby, NOAA/AOML/HRD, Miami, FL; and R. W. Jones
 P1.38Automated passive microwave tropical cyclone intensity algorithms  
Richard L. Bankert, NRL, Monterey, CA; and P. M. Tag, J. Sandidge, J. D. Hawkins, and M. J. Helveston
P1.39Automated tropical cyclone intensities utilizing objective Dvorak input to passive microwave algorithm  
Jeffrey D. Hawkins, NRL, Monterey, CA; and C. S. Velden, P. M. Tag, R. L. Bankert, T. L. Olander, and J. Sandidge
 P1.40Caribbean Sea tropical cyclones variations and tendencies  
Maritza Ballester Pérez, Institute of Meteorology, Havana, Cuba; and C. G. Pedroso and R. P. Suárez
 P1.41A tropical cyclone activity seasonal forecast model on the Atlantic basin  
Maritza Ballester Pérez, Institute of Meteorology, Havana, Cuba; and C. G. Pedroso and R. P. Suárez
 P1.42Low level wind maxima observed by GPS dropsondes and their links to changes in the intensity of Hurricanes Bret and Floyd  
Richard G. Henning, 53rd Weather Reconnaissance Squadron, Keesler AFB, MS
 P1.43A comparison of scatterometer-derived wind data over tropical cyclones as determined from ERS-2 and QuickSCAT data  
Roger T. Edson, Analysis and Technology, Inc., Magnilao, Guam; and J. D. Hawkins
P1.44A Comparison of Two Different Tornadic Environments: Bertha ‘96 and Danny ‘97 Vs. Dennis ‘99 and Floyd ‘99  
Hugh D. Cobb III, NOAA/NWS, Wakefield, VA; and N. A. Stuart
 P1.45A distributed real-time hurricane wind analysis system  
Sonia Otero, NOAA/AOML/HRD, Miami, FL; and N. Morisseau-Leroy, N. Carrasco, and M. D. Powell
P1.46A High Resolution Nonhydrostatic Tropical Cyclone Model  
Kwok Aun Tan, University of New South Wales, Sydney, NSW, Australia; and L. Leslie
 P1.47A new era in hurricane reconnaissance: Real time measurement of surface wind structure and intensity via microwave remote sensing  
Peter G. Black, NOAA/AOML/HRD, Miami, FL; and E. Uhlhorn, M. D. Powell, and J. Carswell
P1.48A Sensitivity Study of Cumulus Parameterization Schemes on Tropical Cyclone at Landfall  
Sen Chiao, North Carolina State University, Raleigh, NC; and Y. L. Lin
 P1.49Comparison of discretization accuracy in an adaptive multigrid barotropic tropical cyclone track model  
Miao Hu, Clarkson Univ., Potsdam, NY; and S. R. Fulton
 P1.50Idealized modeling of hurricane-trough interaction: analyses of storm structure and intensification  
Jenni L. Evans, Penn State University, University Park, PA; and S. K. Kimball
 P1.51Indian Ocean SST and Indian summer rainfall : Predictive relationships and their decadal variability  
Christina O. Clark, University of Colorado, Boulder, CO; and J. E. Cole and P. J. Webster
 P1.52Inflow trajectories in a model hurricane  
Ian J. Morrison, University of Hawaii, Honolulu, HI; and S. Businger, A. Baerman, R. Draxler, and R. Tuleya
 P1.53Inherent uncertainties in numerical modeling of hurricane intensity  
Greg J. Holland, BMRC, Melbourne, Vic., Australia; and Y. Wang
 P1.54Instrument Wetting Errors in Hurricanes: Magnitude, Frequency, and Effects upon Thermodynamic Structure  
Matthew D. Eastin, Colorado State University, Fort Collins, CO
 P1.55Intraseasonal and Interannual Modulation of Westerly Wind Bursts  
Leslie M. Hartten, CIRES, University of Colorado and NOAA/AL, Boulder, CO
 P1.56Irreversible processes in nature and numerical models  
Nilton O. Rennó, University of Arizona, Tucson, AZ; and D. J. Raymond
 P1.57Hydrologic Cycle of the Indo-Asian Monsoon: Part I, The Wet Season  
John T. Fasullo, Univ. of Colorado, Boulder, CO; and P. J. Webster
 P1.58Detailed surface features associated with Tropical Storm Floyd (1999) at landfall  
Kwan-yin Kong, Florida State Univ., Tallahassee, FL
 P1.59Maximum substained winds in Hurricane Irene as measured by the Miami WSR-88D  
Colin J. McAdie, NOAA/NWS/TPC, Miami, FL; and P. Dodge
 P1.60Ensemble Simulation of Tropical Convection in a Two-Column Model  
Xiping Zeng, New Mexico Tech, Socorro, NM; and D. J. Raymond
 P1.61Experimental real-time intraseasonal forecasting of Australian tropical cyclones  
Sam Cleland, Bureau of Meteorology, Casuarina, NT, Australia; and P. Bate and C. Landsea
 P1.62Experiments with an adaptive multigrid shallow-water tropical cyclone model  
Brittany L. Mitchell, Clarkson Univ., Potsdam, NY; and S. R. Fulton
 P1.63Forecasting Tropical Cyclone Motion near Vietnam using a Nested Barotropic Model  
Nguyen Thi Minh Phuong, Monash Univ., Clayton, Vic., Australia; and M. J. Reeder, N. E. Davidson, and M. Adams
 P1.64Gross moist stability in tropical systems  
Carlos López-Carrillo, New Mexico Tech, Socorro, NM; and D. J. Raymond
 P1.65A climatology of the extratropical transition of Atlantic tropical cyclones  
Robert E. Hart, Penn State University, University Park, PA; and J. L. Evans
Stacy R. Stewart, NOAA/AOML/NHC/TPC, Miami, FL; and C. Robbins
John L. Beven II, NOAA/AOML/NHC/TPC, Miami, FL; and S. R. Stewart
 P1.68Empirical Modes of Landfalling Tropical Cyclones in North Carolina  
Lian Xie, North Carolina State Univ., Raleigh, NC; and K. Wu and L. J. Pietrafesa
J. A. Adedoyin, University of Botswana, Gaborone, Botswana
 P1.70Large-Scale Dynamic and Thermodynamic Structure of Tibetan plateau and the Impact of its Convection During TIPEX  
Xiangde Xu, Chinese Academy of Meteorological Science, Beijing, China
 P1.71Tropical convection and large-scale equatorial disturbances: Results from 2D cloud-resolving and 3D CRCP global modeling (Formerly paper 3C.2)  
Wojciech W. Grabowski, NCAR, Boulder, CO; and P. K. Smolarkiewicz and M. Andrejczuk

Wednesday, 24 May 2000: 12:00 PM-1:45 PM

* - Indicates paper has been withdrawn from meeting

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