GFDL - Geophysical Fluid Dynamics Laboratory

Winter 2015 Poster Expo

Please join us for this opportunity to foster transdisciplinary interactions and collaborations with colleagues in an informal setting.

Date: Wednesday January 28 2015, 1pm – 4pm

Location: Smagorinsky Seminar Room, NOAA/GFDL

This is a public event – please note the access requirements for all visitors below.

Program

12:30-12:55 Poster set-up
1:00-1:05 Welcome and Opening Remarks (V. Ramaswamy)
1:05-2:05 Session I (Odd-numbered posters – see Poster Expo List below)
2:05-3:05 Session II (Even-numbered posters – see Poster Expo List below)
3:05-4:00 Session III (All posters – open, unstructured session)
4:00-4:30 Poster take-down

Coffee will be available. Cookies and snacks will be provided courtesy of the GFDLEA.

Organizing Committee: Jasmin John, Fanrong Zeng, Catherine Raphael.

Poster Expo List

  1. Regional rainfall decline in Australia attributed to anthropogenic greenhouse gases and ozone levels

    Fanrong Zeng (NOAA/GFDL), Tom Delworth

  2. MJO prediction in a GFDL Coupled Climate Model

    Baoqiang Xiang (UCAR/GFDL), Ming Zhao, Xianan Jiang, Shian-Jiann Lin, Tim Li, Xiouhua Fu, Gabriel Vecchi

  3. Convective clouds: From Smoking machine to aerosols filter

    Nir BenMoshe (AOS/CICS), Paul Ginoux, Shian-Jiann Lin

  4. Consistency of AMOC decadal variability in a suite of GFDL models: what sets the timescale?

    Yohan Ruprich-Robert (Princeton University), Rym Msadek, Tom Delworth

  5. A Parameter Space Study of Internal Wave Dynamics in Continental Slope Canyons

    Robert Nazarian (AOS), Sonya Legg

  6. Sub-grid Parameterization of Cumulus Vertical Velocities for Climate and Numerical Weather Prediction Models

    William Cooke (UCAR), Leo Donner

  7. Convection scheme, cloud, and stability effects on Sahel rainfall response to uniform warming

    Spencer Hill (AOS), Yi Ming, Ming Zhao

  8. Effect of mesoscale eddies on Antarctic Intermediate Water structure and carbon content – analysis of model simulations of different resolutions

    Ivy Frenger (AOS), Gregory de Souza, Carolina Dufour, Jorge Sarmiento, Stephen Griffies

  9. From “Inspiration-driven” Research to “Industrial-strength” Research: Applying User-developed Climate Analytics at Large scale

    Aparna Radhakrishnan (Engility), Erik Mason, Amy Langenhorst, V. Balaji, Serguei Nikonov

  10. The CO2 10 um band Increases Radiative Forcing

    M. Daniel Schwarzkopf (NOAA/GFDL), David Paynter

  11. Basin-scale asymmetry in oceanic heat, carbon uptake and sea level rise under differing carbon emission rates

    John Krasting (NOAA/GFDL), John Dunne, Ronald Stouffer, Robert Hallberg

  12. Understand changes of the tropical tropopause under global warming

    Pu Lin (AOS), David Paynter, Yi Ming and V. Ramaswamy

  13. The effects of modern-day cropland and pasture management on vegetation fire: An Earth System Modeling approach

    Sam Rabin (Princeton University), Sergey Malyshev, Elena Shevliakova, Brian Magi, Steve Pacala

  14. Tropical Variability in an Ocean General Circulation Model, In-Situ and Satellite Observations (1995-2012)

    Matthew Harrison (NOAA/GFDL)

  15. Diagnosing cloud occurrence biases in the AM3 using atmospheric classification

    Stuart Evans (PEI), Roger Marchand, Thomas Ackerman

  16. The Southern Ocean Meridional Overturning Circulation Observed from Autonomous Profiling Floats

    Alison Gray (AOS), Stephen Riser

  17. Southern Ocean heat uptake dynamics

    Adele Morrison (AOS), Stephen Griffies, Michael Winton, Brendan Carter

  18. Influence of the Tianshan Mountains on Arid Central Asia

    Jane Baldwin (AOS), Gabriel Vecchi

  19. Impact of the large-scale feedback in cumulus convection parameter estimation in a column-based model study

    Shan Li (GFDL), Shaoqing Zhang, Zhengyu Liu, Xiaosong Yang, Ming Zhao, Anthony Rosati, Jean-Christophe Golaz

  20. Multimodel Projections of US surface air quality

    Vaishali Naik (UCAR), Arlene Fiore, Eric Leibensperger

  21. Prototyping Global Earth System Models at High Resolution: The Role of Comprehensiveness Touchstones Across Trade-Offs of Resolution, Comprehensiveness and Simulation Length

    John Dunne (NOAA/GFDL), Eric Galbraith, Michael Winton, Whit Anderson, Jasmin John, Carolina Dufour, Richard Slater, Stephen Griffies, Charles Stock, Daniele Bianchi

  22. Time-Varying Climate Sensitivity in the Current Generation of GFDL Coupled Models

    David Paynter (NOAA/GFDL), Thomas Frolicher

  23. Automating GFDL’s Seasonal Forecast

    Seth Underwood (Engility), Gabriel Vecchi, V. Balaji

  24. Statistical Downscaling Using Machine Learning

    Carlos Gaitan (University of Oklahoma/GFDL)

  25. The Regional Climate Response to an Aerosol-Driven Dimming/Absorption Radiative Dipole

    Geeta Persad (AOS), Yi Ming, David Paynter, V. Ramaswamy

  26. Improved Seasonal Prediction of Temperature and Precipitation Over Land in A High-resolution GFDL Climate Model

    Liwei Jia (UCAR), Xiaosong Yang, Gabriel Vecchi, Richard Gudgel, Tom Delworth , Anthony Rosati

  27. A new finite-volume dynamical core on the cubed-sphere using a fast Riemann solver

    Xi Chen (AOS), Shian-Jiann Lin, Lucas Harris

  28. Representation of the ocean’s multidecadal variability in GFDL CM2.1 and CM3.1 runs

    Monika Barcikowska (Princeton University)

  29. Applying the Fluctuation-Dissipation Theorem to a 2-layer model of quasi-geostrophic turbulence

    Nicholas Lutsko (AOS), Pablo Zurita-Gotor, Isaac Held

  30. Fingerprints of centennial climate change on ocean biogeochemistry

    Jasmin John (NOAA/GFDL), John Dunne, Charles Stock

  31. Bonus Poster from Monika Barcikowska (Princeton University), Tom Knutson and Rong Zhang

    Global imprint of a 70-yr oscillatory-like behavior in sea surface temperature: possible implications for the ‘hiatus’ in global warming

    Presented by Tom Knutson (NOAA/GFDL)

Access Requirements

Please note: Visitors without GFDL affiliation attending the Poster Expo must present government or university issued photo ID or two other forms of identification to gain access to the facility. If an acceptable ID cannot be provided, the Visitor will not be allowed access. If access is granted, the Visitor must sign in and be given a Visitor Badge. The Visitor Badge expires immediately after the Expo.Please allow 10-15 minutes for entrance into the event for all non NOAA employees or non Princeton University visitors.