- Victoria Presents her Master’s Thesis August 29, 2022
- IMPACTS in the news during winter 2022 August 29, 2022
- Zagrodnik et al. 2019 JAS paper featured on AMS publications website May 22, 2019
- Our UW Forecast team wins first place April 4, 2019
- New publication available on early online release March 21, 2019
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Victoria McDonald successful presented her Master’s Thesis titled: Measuring Kinematic Forcing Associated with Snowbands in Midlatitude Winter Cyclones on 8 July 2022. Her Master’s was completed on 19 August 2022. Congratulations Victoria! Her work will be published in an upcoming … Continue reading
Many news articles came out during our IMPACTS 2022 deployment. See https://espo.nasa.gov/impacts/news for a full listing. Some articles of interest posted 3 February 2022: Popular Science: https://www.popsci.com/science/nasa-planes-improve-snowstorm-forecasts/ NBC Universal: https://www.nbcnews.com/science/weird-science/nasa-winter-storm-flight-research-rcna14249
Zagrodnik et al. 2019 is highlighted on the American Meteorological Society’s website: https://www.ametsoc.org/index.cfm/ams/publications/ It will probably remain a featured article for about a week.
Congrats to our WxChallenge forecast team for winning first place!! Read all about it here: http://www.washington.edu/news/2019/04/04/april-weather-madness-uw-wins-top-team-individual-prizes-in-national-forecasting-contest-now-enters-tournament-round/ Thank you Joe and Jon for making this year a real success!!
You can access Zagrodnik et al. 2019 at: https://journals.ametsoc.org/doi/abs/10.1175/JAS-D-18-0279.1 Learn about precipitation processes in complex terrain across all geographic locations, from ocean to coast, to windward slopes, to high terrain and to the lee side in all storm sectors (prefrontal, … Continue reading
Joe successfully defended his PhD last week and will officially carry the title of Dr. as soon as he turns in his thesis this friday. Huge congratulations and a job well done. I’m very proud.
The RELAMPAGO field campaign is rapidly approaching. Read about it here: http://www.washington.edu/news/2018/10/17/uw-atmospheric-scientists-to-study-most-extreme-storms-on-earth-up-close/
On 25 September, it was announced that our project on studying East Coast snowstorms and their banded structures was selected to be one of five NASA Earth Venture Suborbital (EVS/3) programs. Research flights will start in January 2020. I will … Continue reading
Last summer 9 graduate students and 1 undergraduate student (who is now a graduate student at Stanford University) traveled toPacific Northwest National Laboratory (PNNL) for an advanced graduate course in research instrumentation taught by PNNL scientists and engineers. The students … Continue reading