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Thermodynamic Profiling Technologies Workshop Report to the National Science Foundation and the National Weather Service by R. Michael Hardesty and Raymond M. Hoff, editors and co-chairs

by Hardesty, R. M; Hoff, R. M; Carr, F; Weckwerth, Tammy; Koch, S; Benedetti, A; Crewell, S; Cimini, D; Turner, D; Feltz, W; Demoz, B; Wulfmeyer, V; Sisterson, D; Ackerman, T; Fabry, F; Knupp, K; Carbone, Rit E [Principal investigator]; Serafin, Robert J [Principal investigator]; National Center for Atmospheric Research (U.S.)Research Earth Observing Laboratory; Thermodynamic Profiling Technologies Workshop Boulder, CO April 12-14, 2011 National Science Foundation U.S. National Weather Service [National Science Foundation].
Series: NCAR technical note ; NCAR/TN-488+STR. Publisher: Boulder, Colo. : National Center for Atmospheric Research, 2012ISSN: 2153-2397.Other title: Thermodynamic Profiling Technologies Workshop.Subject(s): Water vapor | Aerosol | Lidar | ProfilesOnline resources: Click here to access online Summary: The Thermodynamic Profiling Technologies Workshop was convened on 12-14 April 2011 to assess the merits of ground-based remote sensing technologies applicable to highly resolved observations and analyses of temperature and moisture in the lower troposphere over land. Such observations are central to some of the most important research and operational goals in atmospheric and Earth system studies, mesoscale numerical weather prediction, and monitoring of regional climate variability. The Workshop was also motivated by the recommendations of the NRC study Observing Weather and Climate from the Ground Up; A Nationwide Network of Networks (2009, available at http://www.nap.edu/catalog.php?record_id=12540), several of which dealt with observational priorities in the low troposphere. The principal investigators on this project were Rit E. Carbone and Robert J. Serafin.
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REPORT REPORT Mesa Lab 03688 (Browse shelf) Available

April 12, 2012

The Thermodynamic Profiling Technologies Workshop was convened on 12-14 April 2011 to assess the merits of ground-based remote sensing technologies applicable to highly resolved observations and analyses of temperature and moisture in the lower troposphere over land. Such observations are central to some of the most important research and operational goals in atmospheric and Earth system studies, mesoscale numerical weather prediction, and monitoring of regional climate variability. The Workshop was also motivated by the recommendations of the NRC study Observing Weather and Climate from the Ground Up; A Nationwide Network of Networks (2009, available at http://www.nap.edu/catalog.php?record_id=12540), several of which dealt with observational priorities in the low troposphere. The principal investigators on this project were Rit E. Carbone and Robert J. Serafin.

The principal investigators on this project were Rit E. Carbone and Robert J. Serafin.

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