August 2022

  • A new paper led by CCC graduate student Emily Tinney and motivated by early work from past REU student Lexy Elizalde was accepted for publication in Monthly Weather Review. A modern approach to stability-based definition of the tropopause is sure to have wide-reaching and long-lasting impacts in the atmospheric sciences. LINK
  • A new paper led by CCC graduate student Elisa Murillo was accepted for publication in the Journal of the Atmospheric Sciences. The reasons behind why many above-anvil cirrus plumes are warm and others are cold are elucidated using a combination of satellite imagery, radar volumes, and storm environments. LINK

July 2022

  • As of July 11, the second and final deployment of DCOTSS is complete. As a result, real-time radar and satellite overshooting products have been discontinued.

June 2022

  • A new paper led by CCC graduate student Andrea Gordon was accepted for publication in JGR-Atmospheres. Learn about sensitivities of cross-tropopause transport in overshooting convection to the lower stratosphere environment! LINK
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