meeting summary

meeting summary Ground-Based Mobile Instrument Workshop Summary, 23-2 4 February 2000, Boulder, Colorado Howard B. Bluestein,* Bruce A. Albrecht,+ R. Michael Hardesty,* W. David Rust,@ David Parsons,& Roger Wakimoto,** and Robert M. Rauber++ ABSTRAC T This paper summarizes the results of a workshop on ground-based mobile instruments, which was held at the Na- tional Center for Atmospheric Research in Boulder, Colorado, in February 2000. An inventory of both existing and planned instrumentation is given. Sessions on radars, lidars, profilers, and in situ sensors are briefly reviewed. Discussions on emerging technologies, scientific problems amenable to data collection by ground-based mobile instruments, and edu- cational opportunities are also summarized. Consensus recommendations for future developments are presented. 1 . Introduction of severe convective storms (e.g., Bluestein 1983; Bluestein etal. 1988,1995; Bluestein and Unruh 1989; In recent years, ground-based mobile Doppler ra- Rust 1989; Rust et al. 1990; Rasmussen et al. 1994; dars, sounding systems, and instrumented vehicles Straka et al. 1996; Wurman et al. 1997). "Mobile labo- have been used more and more to provide data for field ratory" is a term generally given to any system that experiments whose primary goals are to study aspects uses an instrumented van to provide a highly http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society American Meteorological Society

meeting summary

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Publisher
American Meteorological Society
Copyright
Copyright © American Meteorological Society
ISSN
1520-0477
D.O.I.
10.1175/1520-0477(2001)082<0681:MSGMIW>2.3.CO;2
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

Ground-Based Mobile Instrument Workshop Summary, 23-2 4 February 2000, Boulder, Colorado Howard B. Bluestein,* Bruce A. Albrecht,+ R. Michael Hardesty,* W. David Rust,@ David Parsons,& Roger Wakimoto,** and Robert M. Rauber++ ABSTRAC T This paper summarizes the results of a workshop on ground-based mobile instruments, which was held at the Na- tional Center for Atmospheric Research in Boulder, Colorado, in February 2000. An inventory of both existing and planned instrumentation is given. Sessions on radars, lidars, profilers, and in situ sensors are briefly reviewed. Discussions on emerging technologies, scientific problems amenable to data collection by ground-based mobile instruments, and edu- cational opportunities are also summarized. Consensus recommendations for future developments are presented. 1 . Introduction of severe convective storms (e.g., Bluestein 1983; Bluestein etal. 1988,1995; Bluestein and Unruh 1989; In recent years, ground-based mobile Doppler ra- Rust 1989; Rust et al. 1990; Rasmussen et al. 1994; dars, sounding systems, and instrumented vehicles Straka et al. 1996; Wurman et al. 1997). "Mobile labo- have been used more and more to provide data for field ratory" is a term generally given to any system that experiments whose primary goals are to study aspects uses an instrumented van to provide a highly

Journal

Bulletin of the American Meteorological SocietyAmerican Meteorological Society

Published: Apr 1, 2001

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