John Gamache wins NOAA Administrator’s Award

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John Gamache is part of a group that has won the NOAA Administrator’s Award for outstanding effort in the design, fabrication, and validation of the next-generation airborne dual-Doppler weather radar system.  Others in the group are Conrad L. Ziegler (Meteorologist, National Severe Storms Laboratory), William J. Greene (Electronics Engineer, Aircraft Operations Center/ Data and Development Section), Charles Lynch (Electronics Engineer, Aircraft Operations Center/ Data and Development Section),  and Bobby G. Peek (Electronics Technician, Aircraft Operations Center/Technical Section).  Congratulations to everyone for a job well done!

2 thoughts on “John Gamache wins NOAA Administrator’s Award

  1. Is there a better place to submit a more detailed account of my hypothesis?
    Few people have considered using an electrodynamic model to control severe weather.
    Most people when they look at clouds, they think there’s some water vapor and a bit of heat. And they’re missing an important ingredient a subatomic particle called an electron. The cloud becomes a capacitor for retaining these electrons. When you remove electrons orbiting the water molecule, the cloud begins to precipitate, like in a chemistry experiment.
    If by removing enough electrons to the ionosphere. The Storm would lose power and severity.
    Another thing to consider, all the water molecules holding extra electrons, with the Earth’s magnetic field, this becomes a large dynamo. As more electrons are absorbed in the storm by attaching to water molecules the storm increases in destructive power.

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