special news feature Syukuro Manabe Becomes Member of the National Academy of Sciences Syukuro Manabe, of Princeton, Last year, Manabe was presented the Presidential New Jersey, a National Oceanic Rank Award, the U.S. government's highest civil and Atmospheric Adminstration service award, for extended exceptional performance (NOAA ) scientist, has been in government. elected a member of the National Prior to that, Manabe had received a U.S. Depart- Academy of Sciences in recogni- ment of Commerce Gold Medal, the NOAA Admin- tion of his distinguished and con- istrator's Award, the American Meteorological tinuing achievement in original Society's Meisinger Award, and Second Half Century research. Award, and the Japan Meteorological Society's Fuji- wara Award. Manabe becomes one of 1,601 members of the private organization dedicated to the furtherance of In addition to the American and Japanese meteor- ological organizations, Manabe is a member of the science and its use for the general welfare. Election American Geophysical Union and the Royal Mete- to membership is considered one of the highest orological Society. He is the author of nearly a honors that can be accorded a U.S. scientist or hundred scientific papers and has served on a number engineer. of national and international committees and panels. A native of Japan, Manabe came to the United States in 1958 as a research meteorologist at what is Currently, Manabe heads the Climate Dynamics now NOAA's Geophysical Fluid Dynamics Labora- Division at the Geophysical Fluid Dynamics Labo- tory in Princeton. He has played a leading role in ratory of NOAA as a senior research scientist. He also serves as a lecturer with rank of professor for the the development of mathematical models of climate and applied these models for studying the climate of Atmospheric and Oceanic Science Program of the past, present, and future. In particular, he pioneered Department of Geological and Geophysical Sciences the modeling study of the greenhouse warming of the at Princeton University. • atmosphere. The August 1965 Bulletin carried a news feature on the National ceding year. Accompanying the feature were the following picture and Severe Storms Laboratory, established in Norman, Oklahoma, the pre- caption: The group that gathered at NSSL in March to plan for the 1965 aircraft studies of severe storms. Front row (1-r): Dr. Tetsuya Fujita, Univ. of Chicago; Dr. Edwin Kessler, NSSL; J. Burnham, RAE Bedford; Dr. J. M. McKenzie, Civil Aeromedical Research Institute, FA A; Dr. Keith Browning, AFCRL; Dr. U. O. Lappe, NYU; Mrs. Ann Cook, USWB; Mrs. Anne Burns, RAE Farnborough; Wm. S. Callahan, RFF; Harlan W. Davis, RFF; Neil B. Ward, NSSL; Dr. Roger M. Lhermitte, NSSL; 2/Lt. Edward Miller, ASD/ WPAFB; A. W. Youmans, USWB. Back row (1-r): Kenneth E. Wilk, NSSL; Glenn E. Stout, Illinois State Water Survey; J. Tillotson, RAE Bedford; D. R. Andrews, British Embassy, Washington, D.C.; J. T. Lee, NSSL; L. D. Sanders, NSSL; M. L. Welker, ASD/WPAFB; Walter H. Schultz, Tinker AFB; H. H. Murphy, FA A; Sqn. Ldr. D. A. Lethem, RAE Farnborough; Maj. J. A. Hambleton, ASD//WPAFB; J. C. Fankhauser, NSSL. Bulletin American Meteorological Society 1239
Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society – American Meteorological Society
Published: Aug 1, 1990
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