Show simple item record Plale, Beth en Brewster, Keith en Mattocks, Craig en Bhangale, Ashish en Withana, Eran C. en Herath, Chathura en Terkhorn, Felix en Chandrasekar, Kavitha en
dc.coverage.spatial West: -96.9492, East: -85.45079, North: 48.38868, South: 39.21132 en
dc.coverage.spatial Shelby WI USA en
dc.coverage.temporal 2010-05-04 en
dc.coverage.temporal 17:00:00 hours en 2012-11-08T03:18:55Z en 2012-11-08T03:18:55Z en 2010-07-28. en
dc.identifier.other doi:10.5967/M0PN93H4 en
dc.description.abstract The Vortex2 project ( supported 100 scientists using over 40 science support vehicles participated in a nomadic effort to understand tornados. For the six weeks from May 1st to June 15th, 2010, scientists went roaming from state-to-state following severe weather conditions. With the help of meteorologists in the field who initiated boundary conditions, LEAD II ( delivered six forecasts per day, starting at 7am CDT, creating up to 600 weather images per day. This information was used by the VORTEX2 field team and the command and control center at the University of Oklahoma to determine when and where tornadoes are most likely to occur and to help the storm chasers get to the right place at the right time. VORTEX2 used an unprecedented fleet of cutting edge instruments to literally surround tornadoes and the supercell thunderstorms that form them. An armada of mobile radars, including the Doppler On Wheels (DOW) from the Center for Severe Weather Research (CSWR), SMART-Radars from the University of Oklahoma, the NOXP radar from the National Severe Storms Laboratory (NSSL), radars from the University of Massachusetts, the Office of Naval Research and Texas Tech University (TTU), 12 mobile mesonet instrumented vehicles from NSSL and CSWR, 38 deployable instruments including Sticknets (TTU), Tornado-Pods (CSWR), 4 disdrometers (University of Colorado (CU)), weather balloon launching vans (NSSL, NCAR and SUNY-Oswego), unmanned aircraft (CU), damage survey teams (CSWR, Lyndon State College, NCAR), and photogrammetry teams (Lyndon State Univesity, CSWR and NCAR), and other instruments. en
dc.format raster digital data/ NetCDF digital data/ textual digital data en
dc.relation.isversionof en
dc.relation.uri en
dc.rights Open Database Attribution License en
dc.rights.uri en
dc.title Vortex II Forecast Data - forecast_20100504170000Z_run001 en
dc.description.file This paricular collection contains namelist.input,,,,,,,, and is configuration file of WRF. cape is short for Convective Available Potential Energy, a measure of the instability in an air mass. is the visualization of cape and contains 24 png files. radar is Mix of radar minimum and radar maximum visualizations. represents the mixed results of putting those two radar types together. is the visualization of vorticity and contains 28 png files. precip is short for Precipitation, the sum of the rain, snow and hail in given in liquid equivalent depth. is the visualization of precip and contains 4 png files. surface is meteorological parameters on the earth's surface, or in a model on the first level above the ground. is the visualization of surface and contains 16 png files. updraft_helicity is the dot product of the vertical velocity and the vertical vorticity. It is presented as a summation over a 3-km depth. is the visualization of updraft_helicity and contains 16 png files. vorticity is the localized rotation of the air. In model plots it is often the vertical component of vorticity, the rotation of the horizontal winds. is the visualization of vorticity and contains 16 png files. xsec is is the cross section. is the visualization of xsec and contains 51 png files. wrfout_d01_2010-05-02_13_00_00 is computational result of WRF. en

Files in this item

This item appears in the following Collection(s)

Show simple item record

Search IUScholarWorks

Advanced Search


My Account