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Year No. Title Author PDF Link
2015 04 A Gridded Snowfall Verification Method Using ArcGIS Joe Villani, Vasil Koleci, and Ian Lee PDF Icon
2015 03 A Proposed Radar Strategy for the Prediction and Warning of Severe Hail Using Polarimetric Radar Data Ian Lee PDF Icon
2015 02 The American Meteorological Society's Summer 2014 Policy Colloquium. Part 2: Science Policy Communication and Applications Neil Stuart PDF Icon
2015 01 The American Meteorological Society's Summer 2014 Policy Colloquium. Part 1: Policy Fundamentals Neil Stuart PDF Icon
2014 02 Analysis of a Left Moving Supercell that Produced Giant Hail Across Northeast South Carolina Joshua Weiss PDF Icon
2014 01 The 10 January 2011 Southeast Ice Storm: Evaluating Ageostrophic Contributions to Boundary Layer Thermal Balance, Surface Winds and Temperature Advection to Anticipate Cold Air Damming Evolution and Predict Precipitation Type Steven Rowley PDF Icon
2013 03 The 25-26 February 2010 Damaging New England Windstorm Stacie Hanes PDF Icon
2013 02 Dunes and Ocean Front Structures Under Wave Attack Anthony R. Mignone Jr. PDF Icon
2013 01 Comparison of the SAC-SMA and API-CONT Hydrologic Models at Several Susquehanna River Headwater Basins Cody L. Moser, Scott Kroczynski and Kevin Hlywiak PDF Icon
2012 03 Flash Flood Composite Analysis in Vermont and Northern New York John M. Goff and Gregory A. Hanson PDF Icon
2012 02 WFO Binghamton, New York Flash Flood Climatology Christopher Gitro PDF Icon
2012 01 Local Probability of Severe Hail Equations for the WFO Columbia, SC County Warning Area Anthony Petrolito, Hunter Coleman, and Richard Linton PDF Icon
2011 05 Development of Warning Thresholds for One Inch or Greater Hail in the Albany New York County Warning Area Brian J. Frugis and Thomas A. Wasula PDF Icon
2011 04 The Role of Wave Action in Producing Storm Surge Anthony Mignone, Jr and Todd P. Lericos PDF Icon
2011 03 Quantitative Comparison of Two National Weather Service Snow Models in the New York City Reservoir Watersheds Caitlan Reilly and Mike Schaffner PDF Icon
2011 02 A Change in Tide: A New Approach for Tide Forecasts and Coastal Flood Warnings Bob Thompson PDF Icon
2011 01 Box and Whisker Plots for Local Climate Datasets: Interpretation and Creation using Excel 2007/2010 Peter C. Banacos PDF Icon
2010 02

A Severe Weather Climatology for the WFO Greenville-Spartanburg, South Carolina County Warning Area

Justin D. Lane PDF Icon
2010 01

Application of The KINEROS2 Site Specific Model to South-Central NY and Northeast PA: Forecasting Gaged and Ungaged Fast Responding Watersheds

Michael Schaffner, Carl Unkrich and David Goodrich PDF Icon
2009 04

An Applied Climatology of Low Visibility Over the Coastal Waters of New Hampshire and Southern Maine

James C. Hayes PDF Icon
2009 03

An Examination of Upslope Snow Events in New Hampshire and Western Maine

James C. Hayes

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2009 02

Verification of Severe Weather Avoidance Plan (SWAP) Forecasts for the New York Air Route Traffic Control Center (ARTCC) Issued by the National Weather Service Center Weather Service Unit (CWSU), Ronkonkoma, NY

Kirt Squires and Kyle Struckmann

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2009 01

The Development of a Coastal Flood Nomogram for Southwest Coastal Maine and the Seacoast of New Hampshire (note: large file size due to multimedia)

John W. Cannon, Philip S. Bogden, Riley S. Morse, Ian S. Ogilvie, and Thomas A. Shyka

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(or: full multimedia version-large file size.)

2008 05

The June 19, 2007 Delaware County Flash Flood: A Meteorological and Hydrological Analysis

Michael Schaffner, Michael Evans and Justin Arnott

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2008 04

Hail in the Gray, Maine County Warning Area

James C. Hayes PDF Icon
2008 03

Multi-Year Examination of Dense Fog at Burlington International Airport

John M. Goff PDF Icon
2008 02

Anticipating Pulse Severe Thunderstorms Using the WSR-88D All-Tilts Display:  A Case Study

Daniel Miller and Anthony Petrolito PDF Icon
2008 01

A Comprehensive Climatology of Significant Tornadoes in the Greenville-Spartanburg, South Carolina County Warning Area (1880-2006)

Justin Lane PDF Icon
2007 03

Northern New England Coastal Flooding

John Cannon PDF Icon
2007 02

Overview and Model Analysis of the 25-26 January 2004 Carolina Coastal Plain Ice Storm

Timothy Armstrong, John Quagliariello, Ron Steve, and Steve Pfaff PDF Icon
2007 01

The Hybrid High Wind Event of March 7, 2004 in the Piedmont of the Western Carolinas

Harry Gerapetritis PDF Icon
2006 02

How To Broadcast Selected NOAA Weather Radio Products Over The Internet

Dan Hagarty PDF Icon
2006 01

Using A Mesoscale Model To Identify Convective Initiation In An Air Route Traffic Control Center/Center Weather Service Unit (ARTCC/CWSU) Environment

Warren R. Snyder , Mark R. McKinley and Allison R. Vegh PDF Icon
2005 04  NDFDClimate Christopher Mello and Robert LaPlante PDF Icon
2005 03  An Investigation of Multisensor Precipitation Estimates (MPE) and Operational Use of MPE at the Middle Atlantic River Forecast Center (MARFC) Paula Cognitore PDF Icon
2005 02  The 2-3 January 2002 Winter Storm across Central South Carolina and East Central Georgia: A Precipitation Type Case Study Anthony W. Petrolito PDF Icon
2005 01  Vertically Integrated Liquid Density and Its Associated Hail Size Range Across the Burlington, Vermont County Warning Area Conor T. Lahiff PDF Icon
2004 6 The Eastern new york and Western New England Floods of 14-17 July 2000 Kenneth D. LaPenta, Thomas A. Wasula, and Matthew J. Novak PDF Icon
2004 5 Reliability Trends of the
Global Forecast System Model
Output Statistical Guidance in the
Northeastern US: A Statistical
Analysis with Operational
Forecasting Applications
John M. Goff PDF Icon
2004 4 A Comparison of Two Rain-on-Snow events and the Subsequent Hydrologic Response in Three Small River Basins in Central Pennsylvania Scott Kroczynski PDF Icon
2004 3 On the Behavior of the Critical Success Index Harry Gerapetritis and Joseph M. Pelissier PDF Icon
2004 2  Utilization of BUFKIT in Incident Command Operations and Its Application in the Local Fire Weather Forecast Process Eric C. Evenson and Joshua D. Smith PDF Icon
2004 1  Improving Temperature Verification Results within the IPFS/GFE Framework George J. Maglaras PDF Icon
2003 2 Multiscale Examination of Fire Occurrence In Vermont Eric C. Evenson, Daniel P. St. Jean, and Joshua D. Smith PDF Icon
2003 1 Intelligent Use of a Lapse Rate Smart Tool in the Graphical Forecast Editor Harry Gerapetritis and Laurence G. Lee PDF Icon
2002 5 A WSR-88D Investigation of a Non-characteristic Severe Thunderstorm Over Southeast North Carolina Steven R. Pfaff PDF Icon
2002 4 Characteristics of Recent Northern New England Tornadoes John W. Cannon PDF Icon
2002 3 Development of Warning Criteria for Severe Pulse Thunderstorms In the Northeastern United States Using the WSR-88D Carl S. Cerniglia and Warren R. Snyder PDF Icon
2002 2 Locally Generated Model Output Statistics at WFO Columbia, South Carolina Anthony W. Petrolito and Jeffrey D. Barlow PDF Icon
2002 1 An Updated Look at Some Severe Weather Forecast Parameters Kenneth D. LaPenta, George Maglaras, John W. Center, Sarah A. Munafo and Charles J. Alonge PDF Icon
2001 1 A Climatological Analysis of Winter Precipitation Events at Greenville-Spartenburg, South Carolina Benjamin W. Moyer PDF Icon
2000 5 Lake Effect and Lake Enhanced Snow in the Champlain Valley of Vermont Alexander Tardy PDF Icon
2000 4 A Radar-based Climatology of July Convective Initiation in Georgia and Surrounding Area Douglas E. Outlaw and Michael P. Murphy PDF Icon
2000 3 A Localized Severe Weather Event over Southwestern Ohio on August 24, 1996 Stephen C. Wilkinson and John T. DiStefano PDF Icon
2000 2 A Hydrometeorological Assessment of the October 1996 Record Rainstorm in Maine John W. Cannon PDF Icon
2000 1 Comparison of Above Average Snowfall Seasons to the Occurrence of Winter and Spring Time River Flooding in the Susquehanna River Basin William Marosi and Ned Pryor PDF Icon
99 3 Improving Convective Forecasts in Weakly Forced Environments John LaCorte PDF Icon
99 2 A Light Snow Event Generated Below the 850 mb Level Steven J. Capriola PDF Icon
99 1 A Probability of Precipitation Equation for Columbia, South Carolina Derived from Logistic Regression Harry Gerapetritis PDF Icon
98 10 The Grafton, Vermont, Flood 12-13 June 1996 Jonathan L. Blaes and Kenneth D. LaPenta PDF Icon
98 9 Using Cell-Based VIL Density to Identify Severe-Hail Thunderstorms in the Central Appalachians and Middle Ohio Valley Nicole M. Belk and Lyle D. Wilson PDF Icon
98 8 VIL Density as an Indicator of Hail across Eastern New York and Western New England Jonathan L. Blaes, Carl S. Cerniglia, Jr., and Michael A. Caropolo PDF Icon
98 7 Adding or Degrading a Model Forecast: Anatomy of a Poorly Forecast Winter Storm Richard H. Grumm and Robert E. Hart PDF Icon
98 6 A Local Large Hail Probability Equation for Columbia, SC Mark DeLisi PDF Icon
98 5 An Evaluation of County Level, Climate-Based Temperature Adjustment Factors Jeffrey S. Sites PDF Icon
98 4 Stratification and Mixed Model MOS Techniques to Predict Maximum Temperatures at Columbia, SC Mark DeLisi PDF Icon
98 3 Modifying the Mesocyclone Detection Algorithm:  The Missing Lake Cobbosseecontee Maine Tornado John W. Cannon PDF Icon
98 2 A Case of Severe Elevated Convection Over the Ohio Valley on March 22-23, 1995 Kevin Farina and John DiStefano PDF Icon
98 1 Hurricane Bertha Carin Goodall-Gosnell, Dan Bartholf, John Elardo, Bob Frederick, Cory Gates, Jim Hudgins, and Richard Thacker PDF Icon
97 8 Examination of a Lake-Effect Snow Event with the Focus on new Technology Kevin Barjenbruch, Rick Hiltbrand, James Kosarik, and Robert LaPlante PDF Icon
96 9A An Investigation of the 4 February 1995 Northeastern Snowstorm and a Resulting Snowfall Maximum in the Lower Part of the Delaware River Valley Dean L. Iovino PDF Icon
95 11 Applying Technology: Using Computer Software to Analyze Climatological Data for an Interdisciplinary Meteorological Study Michael B. Sporer PDF Icon
95 9B A Short-term Evaluation of the Automated Surface Observing System at Cleveland, Ohio Victor S. Passetti PDF Icon
95 9A How to use the NGM MOS Guidance Effectively: Part II - Probability of Precipitation Type George J. Maglaras PDF Icon
95 8A The 8 February 1995 Heavy Snow Event Over Northeastern North Carolina Wayne F. Albright and Hugh D. Cobb PDF Icon
95 4A Forecasting Tornadic Versus Non-Tornadic Severe Thunderstorms in New York State Kenneth D. LaPenta PDF Icon
95 3B The Synoptic Characteristics of the 4 November 1992 Tornado Outbreak in North Carolina: A Low-Top, Weak-Reflectivity Severe Weather Episode Neil A. Stuart PDF Icon
95 3A A Case Study of a Severe Thunderstorm Outbreak in Southern Virginia Steven Cobb PDF Icon
95 2B Diagnosing Quasi-Geostrophic Forcing Using PC-GRIDDS: A Case Study David Nicosia PDF Icon
95 2A The Pennsylvania Ice Storm of 7 January, 1995 Richard Grumm and David Michaud PDF Icon
95 1A The Convective Snow Burst of 3 February 1994 in Western Pennsylavania Phillip Manuel and Tom Rolinski PDF Icon
94 12B WSR-88D Observations of Conditional Symmetric Instability Snowbands over Central Pennsylvania Richard H. Grumm and Gregory Forbes PDF Icon
94 12A A Comparison between automated Surface Observing System Observations and Standard Manual Observations During an Arctic Outbreak over the SE U.S. Michael B. Sporer PDF Icon
94 11A An Evaluation of the ASOS Temperature Sensors and Heated Tipping Bucket Rain Gauge at Syracuse, New York Daniel P. Bartholf PDF Icon
94 10A A Case Study of Orographic Enhancement of Helicity in the Lee of the Appalachian Mountains Gregory T. Robbins and Greg L. Dial
94 7B The Prediction of Thunderstorm Wind Gusts Based on Vertically Integrated Water Content and Storm Echo Tops Mark Frazier
94 7A A Case Study of a Severe Weather Event in Northeastern Pennsylvania on July 15, 1992 Michael L. Jurewicz, Sr.
94 6A The Role of Jet Streaks in the Tornadic Development of November 16, 1989 over the Northeast United States Joseph S. Nemeth, Jr. and Kevin J. Farina PDF Icon
94 5A Two Case Studies Illustrating a Method for Predicting Severe Weather Thresholds of Vertically Integrated Liquid in West Virginia Michael S. Evans
94 4B A Technique for Generating Local Pop Guidance During Stratified Precipitation Events at Portland, Maine Hendricus J. Lulofs
94 4A A Study of Thirty Years of Thunderstorms at Buffalo, New York Stephen F. McLaughlin
94 4A Forecasting Tornadic Versus Non-Tornadic Severe Thunderstorms in New York State Kenneth D. LaPenta
94 3A An Examination of the Characteristics of Rain Versus Snow Predictors at Charleston, West Virginia Michael S. Evans
94 2B A Comparison of Temperature and Precipitation Trends in Pennsylvania Kevin J. Farina
94 2A Verification of Cloud Cover Forecasts in the Extended Forecasts of WSFO Indianapolis and WSFO Washington, DC Mark P. DeLisi
93 12B A Case Study of the 22 November 1992 Ohio Valley Tornado Outbreak Kevin Tungesvick and Erik Pytlak
93 12C A Heavy Rainfall Event Over Coastal South Carolina Hal Austin
93 12A New York State Tornadoes Kenneth LaPenta and George Maglaras
93 11C An Investigation of Low Cloud Forecasting Using the NGM Gridpoint Data for Raleigh and Charlotte, NC During the Spring of 1991 Michael P. Rusnak
93 11B A Case Study in Support of WINDEX Steven P. Nogueira
93 11A A Method to Forecast Wintertime Instability and Non-Lake Effect SnowSqualls Across Northern New England Weir Lundstedt
93 10A The Use of Aircraft-Reported Temperatures for Determining Precipitation Type Richard D. Mamrosh
93 9A An Analysis of a Lake-Enhanced Rain Event Off Lake Erie Robert R. Mundschenk
93 8A A Study of a "Minor" Severe Weather Outbreak in Central and Northeastern Pennsylvania September 10, 1992 Dean L. Iovino
93 7C Trends in Annual and Seasonal Average Temperature at Caribou Maine Charles L. McGill
93 7B A Case Study of a Fast Moving Snowstorm in Central Ohio on January 25, 1992 Gregory S. Smith
93 7A The Role of a Nocturnal Low-Level Jet in the Upper Midwest Severe Convective Storms of 4 September 1992 Alan Gerard
93 6A How To Use the NGM MOS Guidance Effectively: Part I - Probability of Precipitation George J. Maglaras
93 5A Synoptic Scale Climatology of Freezing Rain for Buffalo, New York Stephan C. Kuhl
93 4A The 20 November 1989 Northeast Severe Weather Outbreak Kenneth LaPenta and Robert Barton PDF Icon
93 2A The Use of the NGM FOUS Temperature in the Lowest Model Layer (T1) as a Predictor for Maximum Temperature at Providence, Rhode Island Kevin J. Cadima
93 1A Determining the Relationship Between Surface Wind Speed and the Initial Elevation Angle During Radiosonde Releases Hendricus J. Lulofs PDF Icon
92 9A In Search of the Perfect Wave - A New Method to Forecast Waves on the Great Lakes F. Johnson, D. Boyce, LTJG J. Bunn, J. Partain
92 6A An Isentropic Analysis for the Heavy Rainfall Event of September 24-25, 1991 Alan Gerard
92 5A An Analysis of Synoptic Scale Flood Events in the Eastern United States During 1980-1989 Steven J. Capriola
92 4A Waterspouts on Lake Erie - Another Twist Michael T. Eckert and Anton F. Kapela
92 3B Extratropical Storm Surge Guidamce: The MRPECS Bulletin Jeff S. Waldstreicher and Gary Garnett
92 3A Early Cancelation of WW No. 331: ADAP Shows Why Phillip Manuel
91 10B Forecasting the Lake Breeze at Cleveland Hopkins International Airport Steven J. Naglic
91 10A The Use of Various Forecast Techniques to Predict Heavy Snow on November 1-2, 1988 Andrew R. Sniezak
91 9A The Evolution of a Severe Hailstorm in Central South Carolina Michael D. Vescio
91 8B Two Case Studies of the Operational Use of Stream Basin Average and Maximum Stream Basin Rainfall Estimates Michael R. Stewart
91 7B A New Verification Scheme George J. Maglaras
91 7A Heavy Snowfall over the Southeast Atlantic Coast on December 22-24, 1989 Lee Czepyha
91 6B Land Breeze Thunderstorm Activity Along the South Carolina Coast Gary Garnet
91 6A MULTIHYD Aquilino F. Lazo
91 5B The Interaction of Jet Stream Dynamics and Cold Air Damming in a Mid-Atlantic Snow Event: Vertical Motion from an Ageostrophic Perspecive James L. Wiesmueller
91 5A Verification of River Stage and Quantitative Precipitation Forecasts Richard E. Arkell and Robert E. LaPlante
91 4D The Severe Local Storms of August 27-28 1988, over South Central New York and Northeast Pennsylvania John S. Quinlan
91 4C A Heavy Rainfall and Severe Weather Episode in Central South Carolina - Part II: Thermodynamic and Kinematic Features Leading to Severe Convection Michael D. Vescio
91 4B A Heavy Rainfall and Severe Weather Episode in Central South Carolina - Part I: Synoptic Features Leading to Heavy Rainfall Michael D. Vescio
91 4A VIL--A Pragmatic View Louis A. Giordano
91 3B A Case Study of a Mesoscale Snow Event in New York's Capital District Michael E. Wooldridge and Warren R. Snyder
91 3A The 19 July 1990 Mid Atlantic Thunderstorms: Developmental and Lightning Characteristics Raymond H. Brady and James Wiesmueller
91 2C Changes in Observed Temperature at Scranton, Pennsylvania Dean L. Iovino
91 2B A Look at the Lightning Characteristics of the Northern Illinois Tornadic Supercell of August 28, 1990 Richard J. Kane and Kenneth D. LaPenta
91 2A An Evaluation of the Effects of 300 Years of Changing Land Use on the Peak Flows, Base Flow, and Flood Frequency of a Small Pennsylvanian Stream William B. Reed
91 1B NEXRAD (WSR-88D) Training at WSFO Washington, DC Edward R. Schoenberg
91 1A The Reliability of the NGM and LFM FOUS QPF as an Indicator of Measurable Precipitation During the 1988-89 and 1989-90 Cool Seasons in Ohio Frank Kieltyka
90 10A Some Local Applications of Profiler Data James A. Eberwine
90 9B A Winter-Time Maddox Frontal Type Flood Event Steven J. Naglic
90 9A A Late Winter Case Study of Tornado Producing Supercells Jeffrey M. Medlin
90 8D Variations in Tropical Cyclone Characteristics During ENSO Events David R. Vallee
90 8C The Prediction of Lake-Enhanced Snow Squalls in the Champlain Valley of Vermont Richard D. Mamrosh
90 8B A Method to Compare RADAP-II Radar Rainfall to IFLOWS in Real Time John H. Dragomir
90 8A A Preliminary Analysis of the 14 June 1990 Eastern ohio Flash Flood Based on Cloud-to-Ground Lightning Data Richard J. Kane
90 7B A Synoptic Analysis of the Early Ohio and Indiana Snowstorm of October 19-20, 1989 Ronald Holmes
90 7A Hurricane Hugo in the Charlston Area John F. Townsend
90 6C A Local Verification of LFM and NGM Quantitative Precipitation Forecasts for Maine and New Hampshire Steven J, Capriola
90 6B Verification of the Ohio 3 to 5 Day Forecast for 1988 Steven J. Naglic
90 6A Verification of 1988-1989 Fall and Winter MOS/Perfect Prog Temperature Forecasts for Concord, New Hampshire Scott D. Reynolds
90 5E Flooding in Western Ohio on May 26, 1989 Shawn B. Harley
90 5D An Examination of Long-Term Precipitation Trends at Newark, New Jersey Harry G. Woodworth
90 5C Use of Quantitative Precipitation Forecasts in the Eastern Region Hydrology Program Albert S. Kachic and Solomon G. Summer
90 5B Participation of WSFO Buffalo in the Lake Ontario Winter Storms (LOWS) Project Thomas A. Niziol
90 5A New York State Heavy Snowfall Monday, January 29, 1990 - Tuesday, January 30, 1990 A Case Study Richard D. Webber
90 4B A Case Study on the Significant Atmospheric Cooling which Resulted in Heavy Snowfall over Portions of the Middle Atlantic Region on January 8, 1990 David A. Wert
90 4A Lake Erie Wind Speed Study Lt. Bill Sites
90 2B Mesoanalysis During the Mid-Atlantic Winter Weather Event of December 15, 1989 Richard D. Hitchens, Jr.
90 2A A Case of Missing Data Creating an Erroneous Automated Mesoscale Analysis Product Steven J. Capriola
90 1B A Look at the Time Taken By Meteorlogical Interns to Complete Courses in the Intern Training Program Marvin E. Miller
90 1A An Operational Guide to the Wind Profiler Network Jeff S. Waldstreicher
89 15 Hurricane Hugo Hugh M. Stone and Harvey Thurm
89 14 The New York City Snowstorm That Never Was Anthony Gigi
89 13 Are False Reports Possible on the AFOS LDS Graphic? Rodney F. Gonski
89 12 Rare "Off-Season" Tornado and Severe Weather Outbreak in WSFO Philadelphia Forecast Area Dean P. Gulezian
89 11 Severe Weather Outbreak in the Northwest Piedmont of North Carolina on May 5, 1989 Guy E. Rader
89 10 The Effects of Bad and/or Missing Data on Output from ADAP Jeff S. Waldstreicher
89 9 A Case Study of the Severe Weather Threat to the Middle Atlantic Region on June 26th, 1988 David A. Wert
89 8 An Analysis of the Severe Weather in the Delaware Valley July 17, 1988 Richard D. Hitchens
89 7 All "Lifted Indexes" Are Not the Same Cynthia Scott
89 6 Case Study Applying the High-Wind Warning Decision Tree Jane E. Myers and Michael Fitzsimmons
89 5 The Reliability of FOUS QPF Guidance for the 1988-1989 Cool Season in Ohio Frank Kieltyka and Albert W. Wheeler
89 4 The Effect of Lake Erie Ice Cover On Lake Effect Snow in Northeast Ohio Lynn Maximuk
89 3 A Case Study of Perfect Prog vs MOS POP Forecasts George Maglaras
89 2 Minor Flooding on the Loyalsock and Muncy Creek Watersheds William Babcock and Michael Stewart
89 1 Storm Tracks that Produce Snowfall in Columbus Ohio Ron Holmes
88 20C Location of Thunderstorms on Days with Appalachian Lee Troughs Carl C. Ewald
88 20B NGM and LFM Model Performance for December 1987 - February 1988  
88 20A A Diagnostical Relationship Between Stratospheric Cold Air and Warm Surface Temperatures James Eberwine
88 19B A Proposed Scheme for Color Enhancement of Water Vapor Imagery on SWIS Gary Ellrod
88 19A Skill of the NMC Model in Prediction of Explosive Cyclogenesis over the Western North Atlantic in the 1987-88 Season Frederick Sanders
88 17C Marine Forecasts Thomas E. Dunham
88 17B Bomb Checklist and the 1988-1989 Cold Season Eugene Auciello and Frederick Sanders
88 17A A Case for NGM Moisture Convergence and Preciptation Forecasting  
88 15B Impact of Computer Worded Forecast Operation on Verification Alan Rezek
88 15A Beam Me Up, or Warning Without a Cause Rod Gonski
88 10B Incorporating Thermal Advection into the Stab Program Temperature Forecast for WSO Dayton Mark P. DeLuisi
88 10A Increased Flood Frequency on Three Rivers in Central and Northern Maine Gerald S. French
88 8B An Analysis of the Flood Event on the Weekend of 26-27 March 1988 in the Northern Susquehanna River Basin Albert Peterlin and Kevin Hlywiak
88 8A Statistical Comparisons of the NGM, LFM and MRF Models John S. Jensenius, Jr.
88 7B The National Weather Service Skywarn Program Ricard Hitchens, Jr. and James Belville
88 7A Ohio Thunderstorm Survey Jim Kosarik and John Taylor
88 18 Benefits of Real-Time Tide Data Clifford Crowley and Steven Thomas
88 13 A Non-Severe Weather Application of Mesos Output Marian D. Peleski
88 12 Real-Time Use of the ADAP Meso-Analysis Program to Forecast a Severe Weather Outbreak Jeff S. Waldstreicher
88 11 Use of Severe Weather Checklist to Delineate Severe Wether Threat and Effect of Supercell on Mesoscale Analysis Dean P. Gulezian
88 9 Convective Feedback Alan Nierow
88 6 Bipole Patterns Revealed by Lightning Locations in Mesoscale Storm Systems R.E. Orville, R.W. Henderson, and L.F. Bosart
88 5 A "Whirlwind" Occurrence in Northern Chesapeake Bay Charles A. Clough and Paul A. Sisson
88 4 Index of Eastern Region Technical Attachments for Calendar Year 1987  
88 3 Using Mesoanalysis to Detect East Coast Cyclogenesis  
88 2 A Procedure for Forecasting Precipitation Type Using NGM Low Level Temperatures and LFM MOS Frozen Precipitation Probabilities Joseph A. Ronco, Jr.

Contact Ken Johnson of ER SSD for the above papers that are not available in electronic format.


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