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Poster Expo

An opportunity to share your research and build cross-disciplinary interactions with colleagues and summer interns in an informal setting.


Wednesday, July 16, 2014 10am – 1pm


Smagorinsky Seminar Room, NOAA/GFDL. This is a public event – please note the access requirements for all visitors below.


9:30-9:50 Poster set-up
9:55-10:00 Welcome and Opening Remarks (Brian Gross and Jasmin John)
10:00-11:00 Session I (Odd-numbered posters – see Poster Expo List below)
11:00-12:00 Session II (Even-numbered posters – see Poster Expo List below)
12:00-12:05 Remarks from Lab Director (V. Ramaswamy)
12:05-1:00 Session III (All posters – open, unstructured session)
1:00-1:30 Poster take-down

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

Poster Expo List

  1. Importance of the radiative base state for the dynamical variability of the stratosphere – Martin Jucker (AOS)
  2. Implementation of spectral bin microphysics within GFDL’s cloud resolving regional and global models – Nir BenMoshe (AOS/CICS)
  3. Tropospheric ozone trends at Mauna Loa Observatory Tied to Decadal Climate Variability – Meiyun Lin (CICS)
  4. Pacific decadal oscillation and North American hydroclimate – Liping Zhang (AOS)
  5. Carbon Cycle Feedbacks and Climate Policy – Joseph Majkut (AOS)
  6. Use Of BSRN Data To Assess Improvements in the Shortwave Surface Flux Simulation in the GFDL CM3 vs the CM2.1 GCM – Stuart Freidenreich (NOAA/GFDL)
  7. Supporting the Data Flow of High Resolution Climate Modeling – Amy Langenhorst (NOAA/GFDL)
  8. Dynamical Downscaling Projections of 21st Century Atlantic Hurricane Activity: CMIP3 and CMIP5 Model-based Scenarios – Thomas Knutson (NOAA/GFDL)
  9. Nitrate aerosol in AM3: impact on surface PM and AOD – Fabien Paulot (AOS)
  10. Regional patterns of cropland and pasture burning: Burned area and carbon emissions – Sam Rabin (Princeton University)
  11. A new treatment of subgrid mountain drag in atmospheric models – Steve Garner (NOAA/GFDL)
  12. Role of mesoscale eddies in cross-frontal transport of carbon and nutrients in the Southern Ocean – Carolina Dufour (AOS)
  13. Eddy resolving global ocean simulations – Matthew Harrison (NOAA/GFDL)
  14. A PDF-based unified cloud and turbulence scheme (CLUBB) in AM3: Implications for marine stratocumulus – Huan Guo (UCAR/GFDL)
  15. Explaining Extremes: US 2013 Seasonal Precipitation – Fanrong Zeng (NOAA/GFDL)
  16. Trajectory Sensitivity of the Transient Climate Response to Cumulative Carbon Emissions – John Krasting (NOAA/GFDL)
  17. Two-way nested climate simulations in GFDL HiRAM: Precipitation and Hurricanes – Lucas Harris (NOAA/GFDL)
  18. Development of parameterizations of tidal mixing using numerical process studies – Sonya Legg (CICS)
  19. A robust tropical bottom-up control of the lower stratospheric circulation – Pu Lin (AOS/GFDL)
  20. Seasonal change of Great Plains Low Level Jet and ENSO Relation – Lakshmi Krishnamurthy (UCAR/GFDL) Impact of soil moisture-atmosphere interactions on surface climate variability – Kirsten Findell (NOAA/GFDL)
  21. NOAA Plans for High Performance Computing – Brian Gross (NOAA/GFDL)
  22. Retrieval of Tropical Cyclone Statistics with a High-Resolution Coupled Model and Data – Ming Zhao (NOAA/GFDL)
  23. Abstracting the network for Scientific Data Movement – Chandin Wilson (NOAA/GFDL)
  24. Decomposition of the observed surface temperature with the Multi-channel Singular-Spectrum Analysis – Monika Barcikowska (Princeton University)
  25. Ice microphysics across scales: with a focus on particle aspect ratio – Kara Sulia (Princeton University)
  26. MJO and Intraseasonal Activity in Climate Prediction GCMs at GFDL – Bill Stern (NOAA/GFDL)
  27. Radiative Forcing and Energy Budget of GFDL CM3 – David Paynter (NOAA/GFDL)
  28. Mesoscale Ocean Eddy Detection and Tracking – Ivy Frenger (AOS)
  29. Key Drivers of Methane Lifetime from 1860-2100 – Jasmin John (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.