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index to advertisers METEOROLOGICAL ASPECTS OF EMERGENCY RESPONSE c2 Alden Electronics c3 Climatronics c4 Belfort Instrument Company 64 Academic Press 70 ESD Weather Systems 142 Science Writers American College Testing 76 Rotronic Instrument Corp. 77 Vaisala 75 Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution 73 Weather Disc Associates Inc. 71 WSI Corporation 80 Zephyr Weather Information Service Edited by Mark L. Kramer and William Porch AM S Publications, Preprints, etc. Advanced Studies Institute on Meteorological Aspects 79 AMS Historical Monographs of Emergency Response, sponsored by the American 74 Atmosphere Overhead Manual Meteorological Society with the cooperation of the 53 China Books American Nuclear Society, was held September 1988 121 Hurricane Hugo Session 142 Meteorological Aspects of Emergency Response in Charleston, South Carolina. The course is the result 138 NEXRAD Short Course of a survey sent to about 20 experts in the field of 81 Radar in Meteorology meteorological aspects of emergency response. The 63 Recent WMO Publications survey asked what one or two critical questions needed to be answered to improve the interface of meteorology and emergency response. Their replies were addressed by prominent scientists and form the basis of this important publication. Chapters: Role of Meteorology in Emergency Response, by Rudolf J. Engelman and William F. Wolff; Meteorological Measurements for Emergency Response, by Todd V. Crawford; Predictive Meteorology in Support of Emergency Response, by Philip E. Merilees and Janusz SCIENCE ITEM WRITERS Pudykiewicz; Atmospheric Dispersion Modeling for Emergency Response, by Roel M. Van Aalst; and The Opportunity for present or former high school or Evaluation of Emergency Response Trace Gas and Dense college teachers to work part-time at home writing Gas Dispersion Models, by Marvin H. Dickerson and questions for a testing program administered Donald L. Ermak. nationally by American College Testing (ACT). In addition to a strong background in the physical sciences, the work requires precise writing to meet exacting standards. METEOROLOGICA L ASPECTS OF EMERGENCY For additional information, write as soon as RESPONSE, edited by Mark L. Kramer and William possible to: Editorial Manager, Test Development Porch will be available in early 1990. Dept. (MS), ACT National Office, 2201 North Dodge St., P.O. Box 168, Iowa City, IA 52243. Desired areas of specialization are geology, earth science, meteorology, oceanography, and Approx. 130 pages Hardcover hydrology. Include resume indicating formal education, teaching experience, and area of For further information, please contact: specialization. ACT is an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer. AMERICAN METEOROLOGICAL SOCIETY 45 Beacon Street Boston, MA 02108 (617) 227-2425 Vol. 71, No. 1, January 1990 http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society American Meteorological Society

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Publisher
American Meteorological Society
Copyright
Copyright © American Meteorological Society
ISSN
1520-0477
D.O.I.
10.1175/1520-0477-71.1.142
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Abstract

METEOROLOGICAL ASPECTS OF EMERGENCY RESPONSE c2 Alden Electronics c3 Climatronics c4 Belfort Instrument Company 64 Academic Press 70 ESD Weather Systems 142 Science Writers American College Testing 76 Rotronic Instrument Corp. 77 Vaisala 75 Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution 73 Weather Disc Associates Inc. 71 WSI Corporation 80 Zephyr Weather Information Service Edited by Mark L. Kramer and William Porch AM S Publications, Preprints, etc. Advanced Studies Institute on Meteorological Aspects 79 AMS Historical Monographs of Emergency Response, sponsored by the American 74 Atmosphere Overhead Manual Meteorological Society with the cooperation of the 53 China Books American Nuclear Society, was held September 1988 121 Hurricane Hugo Session 142 Meteorological Aspects of Emergency Response in Charleston, South Carolina. The course is the result 138 NEXRAD Short Course of a survey sent to about 20 experts in the field of 81 Radar in Meteorology meteorological aspects of emergency response. The 63 Recent WMO Publications survey asked what one or two critical questions needed to be answered to improve the interface of meteorology and emergency response. Their replies were addressed by prominent scientists and form the basis of this important publication. Chapters: Role of Meteorology in Emergency Response, by Rudolf J. Engelman and William F. Wolff; Meteorological Measurements for Emergency Response, by Todd V. Crawford; Predictive Meteorology in Support of Emergency Response, by Philip E. Merilees and Janusz SCIENCE ITEM WRITERS Pudykiewicz; Atmospheric Dispersion Modeling for Emergency Response, by Roel M. Van Aalst; and The Opportunity for present or former high school or Evaluation of Emergency Response Trace Gas and Dense college teachers to work part-time at home writing Gas Dispersion Models, by Marvin H. Dickerson and questions for a testing program administered Donald L. Ermak. nationally by American College Testing (ACT). In addition to a strong background in the physical sciences, the work requires precise writing to meet exacting standards. METEOROLOGICA L ASPECTS OF EMERGENCY For additional information, write as soon as RESPONSE, edited by Mark L. Kramer and William possible to: Editorial Manager, Test Development Porch will be available in early 1990. Dept. (MS), ACT National Office, 2201 North Dodge St., P.O. Box 168, Iowa City, IA 52243. Desired areas of specialization are geology, earth science, meteorology, oceanography, and Approx. 130 pages Hardcover hydrology. Include resume indicating formal education, teaching experience, and area of For further information, please contact: specialization. ACT is an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer. AMERICAN METEOROLOGICAL SOCIETY 45 Beacon Street Boston, MA 02108 (617) 227-2425 Vol. 71, No. 1, January 1990

Journal

Bulletin of the American Meteorological SocietyAmerican Meteorological Society

Published: Jan 1, 1990

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