The full paper can be seen at https://www.tandfonline.com/doi/full/10.1080/16742834.2019.1568816.
Summary: During each hurricane season, NOAA’s Gulfstream-IV (G-IV) Hurricane Hunter aircraft measures wind, temperature, humidity, and pressure in and around hurricanes threatening the United States. An instrument called the dropwindsonde is released from the G-IV to collect the data as it falls to the ocean surface. The plane currently flies where we expect observations from the … Continue reading Paper on getting the best TC forecasts using NOAA’s G-IV released online in Monthly Weather Review
Dr. Collimore presented a seminar titled “The Impact of High Aerosol Concentrations on Tropical Cyclone Formation". ABSTRACT: Prior studies have shown that high levels of aerosols in the environment of convective clouds can cause the convection to become more vigorous through a five step process. Tropical cyclones (TCs) start as clusters of convective clouds and … Continue reading HRD Seminar – Dr. Chris Collimore, Joint Institute For Regional Earth System Science and Engineering, UCLA – 5 March 2019
On July 14, 2017, AOML was saddened by the loss of Michael Black, a long-term research meteorologist with the Hurricane Research Division (HRD). Michael passed away unexpectedly at 62 years of age. He was a valued friend and colleague whose pioneering research on Doppler radar and the use of Global Positioning System (GPS) dropsondes paved … Continue reading Michael Black’s ashes released into Hurricane Michael
February’s science meeting consisted of four presentations: Paul Reasor - "Estimating Wind Radii from Tail Doppler Radar" John Kaplan - "Gust Factor Distributions in Hurricanes Harvey and Irma, a Preliminary Analysis Michael Fischer - "Characteristics of Tropical Cyclone Rapid Intensification Events in Environments of Upper-Tropospheric Troughs" Xiaomin Chen - "Structural Changes Leading to Rapid Intensification … Continue reading HRD Monthly Science Meeting of February 2019
Prof. Didlake presented a seminar titled “Asymmetric aspects of secondary eyewall formation in tropical cyclones”. A recording of the presentation is available on the anonymous ftp site: ftp://ftp.aoml.noaa.gov/hrd/pub/blog/seminars/2019/Didlake_HRD_Seminar_20190211.mp4
You can read the paper at https://journals.ametsoc.org/doi/full/10.1175/JAS-D-18-0142.1
Read the article at https://agupubs.onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1029/2018JD029392