3rd Pan-GASS Meeting Understanding and Modeling Atmospheric Processes

Jul 25 - 29, 2022 | Monterey, CA, USA

Cloud systems and
associated processes


Oral Presentation

Poster Presentation*


Organization of shallow
and deep convection


Oral Presentation

Poster Presentation*


Surface-atmosphere interactions and the boundary layer


Oral Presentation

Poster Presentation*


Towards global km-scale modeling and Digital Twins
of the Earth System


Oral Presentation

Poster Presentation*


* The map showing poster locations is available here.

Cloud systems and associated processes

Keynote Speakers

Model spread in tropical low cloud feedback tied to overturning circulation response to warming
Kathleen Schiro – University of Virginia

To freeze or not to freeze – a consequential choice for cloud condensate
Felix Pithan – Alfred-Wegener-Institut

Oral Presentations

A theory for deep convection initiation based on cloud base area and environmental saturation deficit?
Hugh Morrison – National Center for Atmospheric Research

An aerosol-aware Lagrangian case study ensemble for LES and SCM based on the Cold-Air Outbreaks in the Marine Boundary Layer Experiment (COMBLE)
Ann Fridlind – NASA GISS

An Intercomparison of Tropical Cirrus in the DYAMOND Simulations
Samantha Turbeville – University of Washington – Climate Change Research Centre

Clouds blowing (in) the wind
Louise Nuijens – Delft University of Technology

Coupling Satellite Observations and Models to Atmospheric Processes: How Tropical Convection Influences the Saharan Dust Layer
Tristan L’Ecuyer – University of Wisconsin-Madison

How does microphysical phase relate to cloud morphology transitions within cold-air outbreaks over the northwest Atlantic?
Paquita Zuidema – Rosenstiel School

Long-Term Single-Column Model Intercomparison of Diurnal Cycle of Precipitation Over Midlatitude and Tropical Land
Shaocheng Xie – Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory

Parameterizing Unified Microphysics Across Scales (PUMAS): open science advancing simulation of cloud microphysics for weather and climate
Andrew Gettelman – National Center for Atmospheric Research

Positive low cloud feedback primarily caused by increasing longwave radiation from the sea surface in a climate model MIROC6
Tomoo Ogura – National Institute for Environmental Studies

Process-based Evaluation of Trade-Cumulus Feedback
Sandrine Bony – LMD/IPSL, CNRS, Sorbonne University

Regime-specific Cloud Vertical Overlap Characteristics from Radar and Lidar Observations at the ARM sites
Kelly Balmes – Cooperative Institute for Research in Environmental Sciences/NOAA Global Monitoring Laboratory

Subtropical low cloud feedback mechanisms in CFMIP-3 Climate Models
Mark Webb – Met Office Hadley Centre

The GEWEX Aerosol Precipitation (GAP) initiative – an introduction
Sue van den Heever – Colorado State University, presented by Philip Stier – University of Oxford

Two missing physical processes in the climate models for the radiative coupling between cloud and surface in the polar regions
Xianglei Huang – the University of Michigan

Two Perspectives of Ice Microphysical Impact on Cloud-Radiative Heating
Sylvia Sullivan – Department of Chemical and Environmental Engineering, University of Arizona

Understanding the importance of extra-tropical cyclones for the North Atlantic free-tropospheric aerosol budget
August Mikkelsen – Department of Atmospheric Science, University of Wyoming

What controls convective downdraft characteristics and why should we care?
Steven Sherwood – Climate Change Research Centre

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Poster Presentations

CL01 – A consistent representation of cloud overlap and cloud subgrid vertical heterogeneity
Raphael Lebrun – Laboratoire de Météorologie Dynamique

CL02 – A new 3-moment cloud cover parameterisation tested in ICON SCM using ICON LES as reference
Martin Köhler – Deutscher Wetterdienst

CL03 – A physically-based definition of convectively generated density currents: detection and characterization in convection-permitting simulations
Nicolas Rochetin – Laboratoire de Météorologie Dynamique

CL04 – ACTIVATE gridded data from two coordinated aircraft measurements over the Northwestern Atlantic for aerosol-cloud-meteorology interaction studies
Rodrigo Delgado Urzua – University of Arizona

CL05 – Aerosol-cloud-precipitation interactions in the context of midlatitude synoptic activity
Daniel McCoy – University of Wyoming

CL06 – An evaluation of microphysics schemes in NICAM using  observation data over the Tokyo metropolitan area in Japan
Woosub Roh – Atmosphere and Ocean Research Institute, the University of Tokyo

CL07 – ARM radar and lidar simulators for improving the comparison of GCM clouds with ground-based cloud observations
Yuying Zhang – Lawrence Livermore National Lab

CL08 – Augmenting the double-Gaussian representation of atmospheric turbulence and convection via a coupled stochastic multi-plume mass flux scheme
Mikael Witte – Naval Postgraduate School

CL10 – Impact of warm-rain suppression on the climate of a mock-Walker circulation
Andrew Williams – University of Oxford

CL11 – Clouds-circulation coupling in the tropics : Insights from idealisedaquaplanet simulations
Monisha Natchiar Renganathan – University of Exeter

CL12 – Decomposition of different pathways in the tropical marine low cloud feedbacks to the local and remote SST variability
Mengxi Wu – Joint Institute for Regional Earth System Science & Engineering, UCLA

CL13 – Diurnal cycle of precipitation over tropical and midlatitude lands: GCM inter-comparison
Cheng Tao – Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory

CL14 – Dynamics of Transitions of Cumulus Clouds into Cumulonimbi
Scott Powell – Naval Postgraduate School

CL15 – Evaluating short-term forecasts of the Arctic ocean-sea ice-atmosphere coupled system using wintertime statistics from the MOSAiC campaign
Amy Solomon – CU/CIRES and NOAA/PSL, presented by Jim Doyle – U.S. Naval Research Laboratory 

CL16 – How can weather reanalyses contribute to atmospheric model parameterization development and validation?
Mark Smalley – UCLA/JPL

CL17 – Ice Multiplication by Drop Shattering: Parcel Model Results Based on Guidance from Recent Laboratory Measurements
McKenna Stanford – Center for Climate System Studies at Columbia University

CL18 – Identifying Important Microphysical Properties and Processes for Marine Fog Forecasts
Nathan Pope – University of California, Davis

CL19 – Impact of a two-moment bulk microphysics scheme on precipitation forecast in the JMA regional model
Masahiro Sawada – Japan Meteorological Agency

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CL20 – Importance of “Minor Treatments” in Global Climate Models
Hideaki Kawai – Meteorological Research Institute, JMA

CL21 – Indirect Effect of Aerosols on Numerical Weather Forecast — Coupling MERRA2 aerosol with Thompson microphysics
Anning Cheng – Environmental Modeling Center, NOAA

CL22 – Investigating Environmental Controls on Tropical Mesoscale Convective System Lifecycles
Ms. Sayali Kulkarni – University of Virginia

CL23 – Investigating the representation of microphysical processes in Arctic mixed-phase clouds in ICON-LEM
Mx. Theresa Kiszler – University of Cologne

CL24 – Lagrangian large-eddy and single-column model simulations of marine cold air outbreaks observed during ACTIVATE
Florian Tornow – Columbia University, NASA GISS

CL25 – Where is the dynamical boundary between the cloud and environment?
Thijs Heus – Cleveland State University

CL26 – Low-level clouds cool the Arctic climate system in winter
XIA LI – University of Utah

CL27 – Low-level marine tropical clouds in six CMIP6 models are too few, too bright but also too compact and too homogeneous
Ms. Jean-Louis Dufresne – LMD/IPSL Sorbonne Université & CNRS

CL28 – Modeling the Dynamics of Tropical Convective Clouds and Circulations with the DoNUT
Matthew Igel – University of California, Davis

CL29 – Object-based Evaluation of Tropical Precipitation Systems in DYAMOND Simulations over the Maritime Continent
Wei-Ting Chen – National Taiwan University

CL30 – Object-oriented analysis of boundary-layer downdrafts in high-resolution simulations
Florent Brient – Sorbonne Université/LMD/IPSL

CL31 – Overshooting Convection and Tropical Cirrus in the DYAMOND Global Storm-Resolving Models
Jacqueline Nugent – University of Washington

CL33 – Progress toward including deep convection in a unified representation of turbulence
Rachel Storer – UCLA

CL34 – Re-evaluation of Low Cloud Amount Relationships with Lower-Tropospheric Stability and Estimated Inversion Strength
Lauren Cutler – University of Arizona

CL35 – Simple microphysical changes improve cirrus representation in cloud resolving models
Blaž Gasparini – University of Vienna

CL36 – Simulated cloud microphysics processes and their evaluation during the ICE-POP 2018 field campaign
Kyo-Sun Lim – Kyunpook National University

CL37 – Spatiotemporal variability of convective available potential energy over Ukraine and fire weather
Inna Semenova – Odessa State Environmental University 

CL38 – The boundary layer and cloud field associated with marine cold air outbreaks (MCAOs) in the COMBLE observations and the E3SM SCREAM simulations
Xue Zheng – Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory

CL39 – The dependence of anvil cloud fraction on horizontal resolution in radiative-convective equilibrium
Zeyuan Hu – Harvard University

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CL40 – The Grell-Freitas Cumulus Parameterization: Recent Advancements and Future Development
Hannah Barnes – CIRES / NOAA Global Systems Laboratory

CL43 – The LASSO-CACTI Large-Eddy Simulation Library for Studying Deep Convection
William Gustafson, presented by Hui Wan – Pacific Northwest National Laboratory

CL45 – The usefulness of a deep convective scheme as a function of the effective resolution of a NWP model.
Danahé Paquin-Ricard – Environment and Climate Change Canada

CL46 – Thompson Microphysics Scheme in the NOAA Unified Forecast System

CL47 – Toward Understanding the Simulated Phase Partitioning of Arctic Single‐Layer Mixed‐Phase Clouds in E3SM
Meng Zhang – Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory

CL48 – Towards better numerical coupling of cloud processes in the E3SM Atmosphere Model
Hui Wan – Pacific Northwest National Laboratory

CL49 – Tropical free-tropospheric humidity in global storm-resolving models
Theresa Lang – Universität Hamburg

CL50 – Understanding and Satellite Precipitation Evaluation over the U.S. Coastal Land/Water Using Gauge-Corrected Multi-Radar Multi-Sensor System
Yike Xu – University of Arizona 

CL51 – Unmanned-aerial-vehicle-based tropospheric vertical profiles of atmospheric vapor isotopes in the southeastern Tibetan Plateau and their added value to infer deep convective processes
Di Wang – Laboratoire de Météorologie Dynamique, Sorbonne Université

CL52 – Update on capabilities and observational products for model development and evaluation at the DOE ARM user facility
Jennifer Comstock – Pacific Northwest National Laboratory

CL53 – Use of single-column models to constrain and investigate climate model physical processes and comparison with global tuning
Marcus van Lier-Walqui – Columbia University

CL54 – What prognostic variables are most effective for simulating warm rain with bulk microphysics schemes?
Sean Santos – Columbia University/NASA GISS

CL55 – Linear scaling of cloud sizes ranging from the turbulent microscale to the planetary scale
Tim Garret, presented by Thomas DeWitt – University of Utah

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Organization of shallow and deep convection

Keynote Speakers

Locally generated convections over land and their driving mechanisms: Inferences from observations
Yunyan Zhang – Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory

Mesoscale Organisation of Shallow Cumulus Convection: an Qverview
Pier Siebesma –  Delft University of Technology

Understanding the physical processes governing the iris effect: Precipitation efficiency, upper-tropospheric stability, and possible roles of shallow convection
Hirohiko Masunaga – ISEE, Nagoya University

Oral Presentations

Cold pool, CAPE, and organization of squall lines: An analytic analysis
Minghua Zhang – Stony Brook University

Cloud organization, cold pools and water isotopes in large eddy simulations of EUREC4A
Peter Blossey – University of Washington

Convective Organization and 3D Structure of Tropical Upper Tropospheric cloud systems from synergistic satellite observations and Machine Learning
Claudia Stubenrauch – Laboratoire de Météorologie Dynamique IPSL CNRS

Disentangling Diurnal and Lagrangian Influences on the Evolution of Trade Wind Mesoscale Morphologies
Isabel McCoy – University of Miami & UCAR

Increased large-scale convective aggregation in CMIP5 projections: implications for tropical precipitation extremes
Martin Singh – Monash University

Mesoscale Convective System Cloud Shield Expansion Rates and Connection to Convective Latent Heating
Gregory Elsaesser – Columbia University & NASA GISS

Open-Cell Convection in Marine Cold-Air Outbreaks with Snow
Steven Krueger – University of Utah

Squall lines orientation and its impact on extreme precipitations
Sophie Abramian – Laboratoire de Météorologie Dynamique

The Organization and Vertical Structure of Shallow Convection in Marine Cold-Air Outbreaks, based on Cold-Air Outbreaks in the Marine Boundary Layer Experiment (COMBLE): Developing the Framework for an Intercomparison Modeling Study
Timothy Juliano – NCAR

The ubiquity of shallow circulations in the trades
Geet George, presented by Bjorn Stevens – Max Planck Institute for Meteorology

Tropical Oceanic Cold Pools in a High-Resolution DYAMOND-ICON Simulation
Piyush Garg – Argonne National Laboratory 

Tropical precipitation extremes in global storm-resolving simulations
Jiawei Bao – Max Planck Institute for Meteorology

Unified Boundary Layer and Convection Parameterizations in Global Models
Joao Teixeira – JPL/Caltech and UCLA, presented by Mikael Witte – Navel Postgraduate School

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Poster Presentations

CO56 – A new global satellite database of deep convective cloud systems to explore cloud system organization, microphysics and links to atmospheric thermodynamic structure
Eric Wilcox – Desert Research Institute

CO57 – A Study of AR-, TS-, and MCS-Associated Precipitation and Extreme Precipitation in Present and Warmer Climates
Ming Zhao – GFDL/NOAA

CO59 – An A-Train Convective Object Database for Studying Atmospheric Convective Processes
Juliet Pilewskie – University of Wisconsin-Madison

CO60 – Assessing the Evolution of Convection in High-Resolution Model Simulations over the Southeastern United States Using GOES-16 Satellite Observations
David Henderson and Jason Otkin, presented by Juliet Pilewskie – University of Wisconsin-Madison

CO61 – Causes of bias in cloud size distributions
Thomas DeWitt – University of Utah

CO63 – Convective Momentum Transport in Organised Shallow Cumulus Fields
Alessandro Savazzi – Delft University of Technology

CO64 – Ensemble of Radiative-Convective Equilibrium Simulations near the Marginal Boundary between Aggregated and Scattered Regimes
Ching-Shu Hung – University of Tokyo

CO65 – Environmental Factors Regulating Deep Convective Updraft Width across a Spectrum of Convective Modes
Jake Mulholland – Naval Postgraduate School

CO66 – How well do large-eddy simulations capture the observed co-variability of trade-wind cloudiness and its environment?
Hauke Schulz – Max-Planck-Institut für Meteorologie

CO67 – Improving shallow convection in the DOE SCREAM model with the Stochastic Moist Multi-Plume Mass-Flux parameterization
Maria Chinita – University of California Los Angeles

CO68 – Investigating the Effect of Orography on Deep Convection Over Tropical Islands
Frank Robinson – Sacred Heart University

CO69 – Linking cloud-radiative feedbacks to precipitation extremes in the tropics
Brian Medeiros – National Center for Atmospheric Research

CO71 – Observational Evidence for Dependencies of Cloud Properties and Radiative Fluxes by Cloud Types on Measures of the Degree of Convective Aggregation
Kuan-Man Xu – NASA Langley Research Center 

CO72 – Organization as an evolutionary game theory strategy
Brian Mapes – University of Miami

CO73 – Quantitative analysis of cloud self-organization using Shannon’s information entropy: Results from radiative convection equilibrium experiments
Takuya Jinno – The University of Tokyo

CO74 – Shallow-to-Deep Convection Transition in Amazonia from GOES and GoAmazon 2014/5 Observations
Henrique Barbosa – UMBC

CO75 – Simulating marine cloud morphology at operational scales
Joseph Olson – NOAA/GSL

CO76 – Study of the organization of cumulus clouds and cold pools using LES simulation
Nicolas Maury – LMD UMR-8539

CO77 – The processes driving the organization of the trade-wind flower- and gravel-clouds transition
Thibaut Dauhut – CNRM/Météo-France

CO78 – The role of vertical wind shear in the shallow-to-deep transition
John Peters – Naval Postgraduate School

CO79 – Using Perimeter Size Distributions to Evaluate Changes in Anvil Cloud Coverage
Corey Bois – University of Utah

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Surface-atmosphere interactions and the boundary layer

Keynote Speakers

How close is close enough? The role of bulk surface fluxes in regulating tropical clouds and circulations
Charlotte DeMott – Colorado State University

Overview of the Land surface Interactions with the Atmosphere over the Iberian Semi-arid Environment (LIAISE) Project Field Campaign
Aaron Boone – CNRM Meteo-France/CNRS

Oral Presentations

Boundary Layer Wind Balances and their Influence on Equatorial Sea-Surface Temperatures
Marius Winkler – Max-Planck-Institut für Meteorologie 

Demonstrating the impact of modelling coupled irrigation over regional and global domains
Heather Rumbold, presented by Adrian Lock – Met Office

Enhancing UFS Land Model Development Using Hierarchical Testing
Michael Barlage – NOAA/NWS/EMC

Global Precipitation Experiment (GPEX): Concept and Status
Jin Huang – NOAA Climate Program Office

Impact of an interactive vegetation scheme on seasonal forecast
Gildas Dayon – Météo-France

Land-atmosphere feedbacks, heatwave predictability, and changing seasonal moisture availability
Kirsten Findell – GFDL/NOAA

Local and remote land-atmospheric interaction in determining warm season rainfall and its predictability over US Great Plains
Rong Fu – UCLA

On the remote effects of spring Tibetan Plateau land surface temperature on African summer monsoon development
Ismaila Diallo – Pennsylvania State University, Department of Meteorology and Atmospheric Science

Spring Land Temperature in Tibetan Plateau Enhances Global-Scale Summer Precipitation Prediction – The GEWEX/LS4P Phase I Experiment
Yongkang Xue – University of California, Los Angeles

Understanding ENSO teleconnections and processes in the La Plata basin using river discharge as precipitation proxies with Regional Earth System model RegIPSL
Carla Gulizia – Centro de Investigaciones del Mar y la Atmosfera (CIMA/CONICET-UBA), UMI IFAECI/CNRS-IRD-CONICET-UBA, DCAO/FCEN (University of Buenos Aires)

YOPPsiteMIP: The YOPP site model inter-comparison project
Gunilla Svensson – Stockholm University

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Poster Presentations

SU80 – A Proposed Central Asian Regional Hydroclimate Project linking Hydroclimate and Atmospheric Dynamics to Air and Water Quality
Michael Brody – George Mason University

SU81 – Aerosol-associated enhancement in fogginess over North India: Observations and Modelling
Chandan Sarangi – Indian Institute of Technology Madras

SU82 – Assessing the Land-Atmosphere Interactions in the Unified Forecast System
Man Zhang – CIRES/University of Colorado and NOAA/Global Systems Laboratory

SU83 – Boundary Layer Interactions Explain Observed Patterns of Soil Moisture-Precipitation Interactions across the Conterminous United States
Kyoungho Ryu – Boston University

SU84 – Characteristics of the diurnal rainfall cycle in relation to deep convection using a dense network of rain gauges  in western Dakar
Cheikh Fall – University Cheikh Anta Diop of Dakar

SU85 – Characterizing boundary layer turbulence using ACTIVATE observations over the Western North Atlantic Ocean:  Implications for model evaluation and development
Michael Brunke – University of Arizona

SU86 – Climate model precipitation bias over continents in summer:  in-line mitigation strategy and impact on seasonal prediction skill
Constantin Ardilouze – CNRM, Université de Toulouse, Météo France, CNRS, Toulouse, France

SU87 – Confronting the ECMWF/IFS with data from the Central Arctic
Michael Tjernström – Stockholm University

SU88 – Daytime-only-mean data can enhance our understanding of land-atmosphere coupling
Zun Yin – GFDL-NOAA, Princeton University

SU89 – Diagnostic Evaluation of Instability necessary for Severe Convective Storms through use of the Lapse rate tendency equation
Alan Garcia Rosales – Central Michigan University

SU90 – Diurnal variations of the planetary boundary layer height and the lifting condensation level from aircraft observations
Dan Li – Boston University

SU91 – Equatorial Indian Ocean surface rain layer feedbacks to the atmospheric boundary layer
Kyle Shackelford – Colorado State University

SU92 – Evaporative fraction based on weather data for a  cloud-topped boundary layer at diurnal equilibrium
Guido Salvucci – Boston University

SU93 – FESSTVaL: Field Experiment on sub-mesoscale spatio-temporal variability in Lindenberg – the campaign, first results and data availability
Kristina Lundgren – Universität Hamburg, presented by Daniel Klocke – Max-Planck-Institut für Meteorologie 

SU94 – Improving Earth System Models via Hierarchical System Development
Michael EK – NCAR

SU95 – Improving our understanding of land-surface and boundary-layer coupling using the LIAISE observational campaign
Adrian Lock – Met Office, UK

SU96 – Insight Into Cold Air Outbreak Surface Wind Speed Through Remote Sensing, Perturbed Parameter Ensembles And Global Storm Resolving Models
Geethma Werapitiya – University of Wyoming

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SU98 – Land-atmosphere coupling in global fully coupled storm-resolving simulation
Junhong Lee – Max Planck Institute for Meteorology

SU99 – Latent Heat Flux Influence on Idealized Extratropical Cyclones, Atmospheric Rivers, and the Conveyor Belt Model
Reuben Demirdjian – Naval Research Laboratory

SU101 – On the Development and Evaluation of Atmospheric Model Physics in Particular the Gravity-Wave Drag Parameterization for the Unified Forecast System Applications
Fanglin Yang – NOAA/NCEP/EMC

SU102 – Single-Column Modeling of Land-Atmosphere Feedbacks in the Global Forecast System Physics
Evan Kalina – NOAA/Global Systems Laboratory, presented by Man Zhang – CIRES/University of Colorado and NOAA/Global Systems Laboratory

SU104 – The E–ε Planetary Boundary Layer Parameterization Scheme
Chunxi Zhang – IMSG at NOAA/NWS/NCEP/EMC

SU105 – The GEWEX Land-Atmosphere Feedback Observatory (GLAFO)
Volker Wulfmeyer – University of Hohenheim

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Towards global km-scale modeling and Digital Twins of the Earth System

Keynote Speakers

A room with a view (climate modeling in the space of observations)
Bjorn Stevens – Max Planck Institute for Meteorology

Global storm and ocean-eddy resolving earth system models
Tomoki Miyakawa – The University of Tokyo

Oral Presentations

Aerosol-convection interactions in global storm resolving simulations
Philip Stier – University of Oxford

Climate changes in a global-storm resolving model
Timothy Merlis – Princeton University

Convergence of Aqua-planet Experiments with Explicit Convection at resolution from 157 km up to 1.2km. How far are we from ITCZ convergence?
Angel Peinado Bravo – Max Planck Institute for Meteorology

William Skamarock – National Center for Atmospheric Research

Improving climate models using nudge-to-fine corrective machine learning
Christopher Bretherton – Allen Institute for Artificial Intelligence

Progress with the Simple Cloud-Resolving E3SM Atmosphere Model
Peter Caldwell – LLNL

Sensitivity of Mesoscale Convective System Tracking Algorithms to Detection Thresholds and Data Resolution: A Comparison Useful for High Resolution Model Analysis
Ross Dixon – University of Nebraska – Lincoln

Storm-resolving simulations with IFS-NEMO/FESOM in the NextGEMS project
Thomas Rackow, presented by Tobias Becker – European Centre for Medium-Range Weather Forecasts (ECMWF)

Toward the 220 m mesh global simulation with NICAM
Masaki Satoh – Atmosphere and Ocean Research Institute, The University of Tokyo

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Poster Presentations

DT107 – GFDL X-SHiELD: A global storm-resolving model within a unified weather-climate modeling system
Lucas Harris – NOAA/GFDL, presented by Kai-Yuan Cheng – Princeton University 

DT108 – Improvement of NICAM toward the achievement of global cloud-resolving climate simulations
Daisuke Takasuka – Japan Agency for Marine-Earth Science and Technology

DT109 – Improving the representation of convective precipitation in ECMWF’s Integrated Forecasting System for the NextGEMS project
Tobias Becker – European Centre for Medium-Range Weather Forecasts

DT110 – Microphysics dependency on the reproducibility of the MJO in the NICAM DYAMOND 2 experiment
Tamaki Suematsu – RIKEN Center for Computational Science

DT111 – Monsoon 2.0 – Kilometer-scale time slices of various background climates
Lukas Kluft – Max Planck Institute for Meteorology

DT112 – On the resolution dependence in GFDL AM4 model: from 50km to 6km
Pu Lin – Princeton University/GFDL

DT113 – Plans and Prospects for an RHP in the United States: Creating a Regional “Digital Twin”
Tim Schneider – NCAR/RAL

DT114 – Small-scale precipitation objects in a global convection permitting model: its characteristics, impacts, and sensitivities to model choice
Christopher Terai – Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory

DT115 – Superiority of Global Storm Resolving Models for Daily and Sub-Daily Precipitation Statistics Confirmed
Hsi-Yen Ma – Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory

DT117 – Tropical ice clouds assessment in Global Storm Resolving Model: methodology using ice water path as spectral variable
Maximilien Bolot – Princeton University

DT118 – West-WRF NRT Forecast Simulations
Nora Mascioli – University of California, San Diego

DT119 – Anthropogenic aerosol perturbations in global storm-resolving simulations
Philipp Weiss – University of Oxford

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