The materhorn: Unraveling the intricacies of mountain weather

H. J.S. Fernando*, E. R. Pardyjak, S. Di Sabatino, F. K. Chow, S. F.J. De Wekker, S. W. Hoch, J. Hacker, J. C. Pace, T. Pratt, Z. Pu, W. J. Steenburgh, C. D. Whiteman, Y. Wang, D. Zajic, B. Balsley, R. Dimitrova, G. D. Emmitt, C. W. Higgins, J. C.R. Hunt, J. C. KnievelD. Lawrence, Y. Liu, D. F. Nadeau, E. Kit, B. W. Blomquist, P. Conry, R. S. Coppersmith, E. Creegan, M. Felton, A. Grachev, N. Gunawardena, C. Hang, C. M. Hocut, G. Huynh, M. E. Jeglum, D. Jensen, V. Kulandaivelu, M. Lehner, L. S. Leo, D. Liberzon, J. D. Massey, K. McEnerney, S. Pal, T. Price, M. Sghiatti, Z. Silver, M. Thompson, H. Zhang, T. Zsedrovits

*Corresponding author for this work

Research output: Contribution to journalArticlepeer-review

Abstract

Comprehensive, multiscale, and multidisciplinary observations allow scientists to discover novel flow physics, address current deficiencies of predictive models, and improve weather prediction in mountainous terrain.

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)1945-1968
Number of pages24
JournalBulletin of the American Meteorological Society
Volume96
Issue number11
DOIs
StatePublished - Nov 2015
Externally publishedYes

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