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2019 Poster Expo

Please join us for this opportunity to foster dialogue and interactions amongst the community in an informal setting.

Date: Wednesday May 8 2019, 1pm-4pm
Location: Smagorinsky Seminar Room, NOAA/GFDL

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



 12:30-12:55 Poster set-up
 1:00 Welcome and Opening Remarks
 1:05-1:35 Lightning introductions from poster presenters (1 min each)
 1:35-4:00 All posters will be on display from 1pm-4pm.
Presenters should be at their posters from 1pm-3:30pm and are free to visit other posters from 3:30pm-4pm.
See Poster Expo List below
 4:00-4:30 Poster take-down


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

We regret we are unable to post PDFs of posters since work may be unpublished.

Please contact poster presenters at or after the event if you would like a copy of their presentation.

Organizing Committee: Jasmin John, Catherine Raphael.

Poster Expo List

  1. On the Angola Low interannual variability and its role in modulating ENSO effects in southern Africa
    Salvatore Pascale (GFDL/AOS/Princeton University), S. Kapnick, B. Pohl, H. Zhang
  2. Decadal variability and predictability in the Southern Ocean – implications for interpreting recent observed trends
    Liping Zhang (Princeton University/GFDL), T. Delworth, W. Cooke, X. Yang
  3. Simulating Methane Trends and Variability Over the 1980-2014 period Using GFDL-AM4 Model
    Jian He (GFDL/AOS), V. Naik, L. Horowitz, E. Dlugokencky, K. Thoning
  4. Preliminary results of the FV3-based dust/pollution predicting system
    Xi Chen (AOS/GFDL), S.-J. Lin, P. Ginoux
  5. How Tropical Convection Couples High Moist Static Energy over Land and Ocean
    Yi Zhang (AOS), S. Fueglistaler
  6. Impact of sea salt aerosols on climate sensitivity
    Fabien Paulot (GFDL/Princeton), D. Paynter, P. Ginoux, M. Winton, L. Horowitz
  7. Why 2 K/day? An analytical model for real gas radiative cooling
    Nadir Jeevanjee (Princeton University), J. Seeley, S. Fueglistaler, D. Paynter
  8. Identifying the spatiotemporal variability of NH3 across the contiguous U.S.
    Rui Wang (Princeton University), F. Paulot, K. Sun, X. Guo, D. Pan, L. Clarisse, M. Van Damme, S. Whitburn, P.-F. Coheur, M. Zondlo
  9. Underestimated AMOC Variability and Implications for AMV and Predictability in CMIP Models
    Xiaoqin Yan (AOS), R. Zhang, T. Knutson
  10. The early development of the 2015/2016 QBO disruption
    Pu Lin (AOS), I. Held, Y. Ming
  11. Comparison of All-sky Radiance Assimilation with Different Cloud Control Variables for FV3GFS
    Mingjing Tong (SAIC/GFDL), Y. Zhu, L. Zhou
  12. EDGIer APIs: Scalable, Feature-Rich Empirical Orthogonal Function Analysis of Distributed Geoscientific Data That “Just Works”
    Christopher Dupuis (SAIC/GFDL), C. Bechtel, E. Cruz
  13. Estimate of the Global Contribution of Breaking Waves to CO2 Flux from Wave Climatology
    Brandon Reichl (AOS), L. Dieke
  14. Causes of model dry and warm bias over central U.S. and impact on climate projections
    Wenhao Dong (CPAESS/UCAR/GFDL), Y. Lin, M. Zhang
  15. Reporting the Computational Spread of a Climate Model
    Thomas Robinson (SAIC/GFDL), J. Liptak, E. Cruz
  16. The development of a coupled data assimilation system using only surface pressure observations
    Xiaosong Yang (GFDL), T. Delworth, F. Zeng, W. Cooke, L. Zhang
  17. Reproducible Climate Research at GFDL
    Aparna Radhakrishnan (SAIC/GFDL), S. Underwood, J. John, S. Nikonov, V.Balaji
  18. The Relative Impact of SST Pattern Compared to Model Physics on Climate Sensitivity
    David Paynter (GFDL), L. Silvers, T. Froelicher
  19. Development of Process-Oriented Diagnostics Through NOAA’s Model Development Task Force
    John Krasting (GFDL), J.D. Neelin, A. Gettelman, E. Maloney, Y. Ming, A. Wing
  20. Predicting monthly hurricane activity over North Atlantic
    Kun Gao (Princeton University/GFDL), L. Harris, J.-H. Chen, S.-J. Lin
  21. Contribution of land use and land cover alterations to changes in regional surface energy balance in CMIP6 Earth System Models
    Sergey Malyshev (GFDL), E. Shevliakova
  22. Rising Temperatures Increase Importance of Oceanic Evaporation as a Source for Continental Precipitation
    Kirsten Findell (GFDL), P.W. Keys, R. J. van der Ent, B. Lintner, A. Berg, J. Krasting
  23. Modeling submesoscale mixing processes in dense shelf overflows
    Elizabeth Yankovsky (AOS/Princeton University), S. Legg
  24. Cooperation with Google for Deploying ESGF Node on Google Cloud Platform
    Hans Vahlenkamp (UCAR/GFDL), S. Nikonov, A. Radhakrishnan, K. Bhatia, V. Balaji, L. Cinquini, R. Abernathy
  25. Observations of Submesoscale Mixed Layer Processes in the Arctic
    Marion Alberty (GFDL), J. MacKinnon, J. Sprintall, M. Alford, J. Mickett, E. Fine
  26. A next generation of carbon isotopes for climate studies
    Mariona Claret (JISAO/GFDL), R. Sonnerup, P. Quay, J. Krasting, J. Dunne, J. John, N. Zadeh
  27. Improving dust forcing in GFDL ESM4 by coupling dust emission from the dynamic land model (LM4.1) and deposition to the ocean biogeochemistry model (COBALT)
    Paul Ginoux (GFDL), J. Dunne, L. Horowitz, J. John, J. Krasting, S. Malyshev, V. Naik, E. Shevliakova, C. Stock
  28. Building bridges to a more diverse and inclusive culture in ocean sciences through an immersion experience
    Jasmin John (GFDL), J. Barkan, R. Mothokakobo


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 20-30 minutes for entrance into the event for all non NOAA employees or non Princeton University visitors.