By Richard H. Johnson, Robert A. Houze Jr.

ISBN-10: 1878220691

ISBN-13: 9781878220691

Through a chain of studies via invited specialists, this monograph will pay tribute to Richard Reed's amazing contributions to meteorology and his management within the technological know-how neighborhood during the last 50 years.

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Extra resources for A Half Century of Progress in Meteorology: A Tribute to Richard Reed

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23a). By 0000 UTC 8 December the zone of strongest temperature gradient has both migrated around the base of the deep trough in the southwestern United States and redeveloped northeastward toward the western Great Lakes (Fig. 23b). S. trough (Fig. 23b). The northeastward movement of this weak trough supports the surface inverted trough formation and 300-hPa jet development seen in Fig. 22b. By 0000 UTC 9 December the downstream end of the region of maximum 500-hPa temperature gradient has passed through the ridge and reached the east coast of Canada (Fig.

31 , No. 53 FIG. 26. Height of the dynamic tropopause as viewed from below (solid contours in dam) and foldogenesis in units of 10- 8 S- I shaded according to the color bar with warm (cool) colors corresponding to foldogenesis (foldolysis) (left): 1200 UTC 9 Dec 1978 and (right) 0000 UTC 10 Dec 1978. (a), (d) Contribution to foldogenesis from differential vertical motion [Eq. (5) in text] at 1200 UTC 9 (0000 UTC 10) Dec 1978 on the left (right). (b), (e) As in the top row except for horizontal confluence [Eq.

Inspection of the NCEP-analyzed winds on the DT reveals that these observed changes in potential temperature and pressure on the DT cannot be explained by simple advection. Rather, they must be a reflection of the CHAPT E R 2 BOSART 29 FIG. 16. As in Fig. 15 except for the period 0600 UTC 25 Jan to 1800 UTC 27 Jan 1978 (left column, the Cleveland Superbomb) and from 1200 UTC 12 Mar to 0000 UTC 14 Mar 1993 (right column, the "Storm of the Century"), at 18-h intervals. Source: Fig. 7from NielsenGammon (200 I).

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A Half Century of Progress in Meteorology: A Tribute to Richard Reed by Richard H. Johnson, Robert A. Houze Jr.


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