about our members

about our members Jeffrey K. Last, meteorologist at the National Weather international protocol for protecting the stratospheric Service (NWS) Central Region Headquarters in Kan- ozone layer, and represented the U. S. on the scien- sas City, was selected as forecaster at the NWS tific group that assessed the current understanding of Forecast Office in Milwaukee/Sullivan, Wisconsin. climate change for world governments. Last earned his B. S. in Atmospheric Science, and attended Graduate School at the University of Wis- consin—Milwaukee. He began his NWS career at the Ernest M. Agee, professor of atmospheric science at Weather Service Office in Peoria, Illinois in 1987. PurdOe University, has been named head of Purdue's Department of Earth and Atmospheric Science. Daniel L. Albritton, director of the National Oceanic Agee joined the Purdue faculty in 1968 after gradu- and Atmospheric Adminstration's Aeronomy Labora- ating from the University of Missouri at Columbia with tory in Boulder, Colorado was presented a 1990 Presi- a doctorate in atmospheric science. He was promoted dential Rank Distinguished Service Award by Presi- to associate professor in 1972 and to professor in dent George Bush on 9 January 1991. 1978. The award, made by the President during ceremo- Agee, a specialist in atmospheric science, meteor- nies at the White House in Washington, recognizes Al- ology, and climatology, has published more than 80 britton's outstanding research leadership and his valu- scientific papers in professional publications, and is able scientific contributions to national and interna- coeditor of a book on cloud dynamics. He is interna- tional policy development. tionally recognized for his study of convective cloud Albritton played a leading role in planning the U. S. systems, having accepted invitations for extended Global Change Research Program, served as one of visit s to the University of Hamburg, Utrecht University the two science advisors to the United Nations for the in the Netherlands, and the University of Tokyo. The hydrogen generator that provides hydrogen at usable pressure without a compressor! The latest in Teledyne Energy Systems line of hydrogen generators, ALTUS 20 is designed primarily for inflating weather balloons. Unlike other gas generators intended for balloon inflation, ALTUS 20 provides hydrogen at usable and storable pressure; no compressor necessary. Other features include: • Easy installation and maintenance. • Microprocessor control for automatic operation and superior reliability. • Electricity and water operation; no methanol or acid-metal supplies required. • Compact size and rugged construction. For more information, contact us today! * TELEDYNE ENERGY SYSTEMS 110 W. Timoniu m Road, Timonium, MD 21093 USA 301/252-8220 FAX: 301/252-5514 Telex: 87780 Cable: Telises 256 Vol. 72, No. 2, February 1991 http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society American Meteorological Society

about our members

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Publisher
American Meteorological Society
Copyright
Copyright © American Meteorological Society
ISSN
1520-0477
D.O.I.
10.1175/1520-0477-72.2.256
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Abstract

Jeffrey K. Last, meteorologist at the National Weather international protocol for protecting the stratospheric Service (NWS) Central Region Headquarters in Kan- ozone layer, and represented the U. S. on the scien- sas City, was selected as forecaster at the NWS tific group that assessed the current understanding of Forecast Office in Milwaukee/Sullivan, Wisconsin. climate change for world governments. Last earned his B. S. in Atmospheric Science, and attended Graduate School at the University of Wis- consin—Milwaukee. He began his NWS career at the Ernest M. Agee, professor of atmospheric science at Weather Service Office in Peoria, Illinois in 1987. PurdOe University, has been named head of Purdue's Department of Earth and Atmospheric Science. Daniel L. Albritton, director of the National Oceanic Agee joined the Purdue faculty in 1968 after gradu- and Atmospheric Adminstration's Aeronomy Labora- ating from the University of Missouri at Columbia with tory in Boulder, Colorado was presented a 1990 Presi- a doctorate in atmospheric science. He was promoted dential Rank Distinguished Service Award by Presi- to associate professor in 1972 and to professor in dent George Bush on 9 January 1991. 1978. The award, made by the President during ceremo- Agee, a specialist in atmospheric science, meteor- nies at the White House in Washington, recognizes Al- ology, and climatology, has published more than 80 britton's outstanding research leadership and his valu- scientific papers in professional publications, and is able scientific contributions to national and interna- coeditor of a book on cloud dynamics. He is interna- tional policy development. tionally recognized for his study of convective cloud Albritton played a leading role in planning the U. S. systems, having accepted invitations for extended Global Change Research Program, served as one of visit s to the University of Hamburg, Utrecht University the two science advisors to the United Nations for the in the Netherlands, and the University of Tokyo. The hydrogen generator that provides hydrogen at usable pressure without a compressor! The latest in Teledyne Energy Systems line of hydrogen generators, ALTUS 20 is designed primarily for inflating weather balloons. Unlike other gas generators intended for balloon inflation, ALTUS 20 provides hydrogen at usable and storable pressure; no compressor necessary. Other features include: • Easy installation and maintenance. • Microprocessor control for automatic operation and superior reliability. • Electricity and water operation; no methanol or acid-metal supplies required. • Compact size and rugged construction. For more information, contact us today! * TELEDYNE ENERGY SYSTEMS 110 W. Timoniu m Road, Timonium, MD 21093 USA 301/252-8220 FAX: 301/252-5514 Telex: 87780 Cable: Telises 256 Vol. 72, No. 2, February 1991

Journal

Bulletin of the American Meteorological SocietyAmerican Meteorological Society

Published: Feb 1, 1991

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