Presentations Both Near and Far

2014-02-02 16:37:08.000 – Mike Dorfman,  Weather Observer

MWObs at the AMS Annual Meeting

The American Meteorological Society hosts a meeting every year in which weather scientists from across the country present research in the form of posters and lectures. With five posters and one presentation, the Mount Washington Observatory is proud to have a presence at the convention this year. If you’re interested or happen to be at this year’s meeting, here is where you can find us:

Presentation by Mike Carmon, The Complexity of Weather Forecasting in the Presidential Range of the White Mountains, New Hampshire, Monday 3 February: 5:15 PM, Room C202

Career Fair, Sunday 2 February: 5:00 PM, 3rd floor Building C

An Assessment of WRF Model Forecast Skill for the White Mountains of New Hampshire, Sunday 2 February: 5:00 PM, Hall C3

A Climatological Study of the Prominent Winds at Mount Washington, New Hampshire, Sunday 2 February: 5:00 PM, Hall C3

Effective Strategies for Educating the Public at the “Home of the World’s Worst Weather” Using Video-Conferencing Technology, Monday 3 February: 2:30 PM, Hall C3

An Evaluation of the Gustiness of Wind and Possible Causes on the Summit of Mount Washington, New Hampshire, Monday 3 February: 2:30 PM, Hall C3

Research and Product Testing Capabilities with Mount Washington Observatory, Wednesday 5 February: 2:30 PM, Hall C3

This upcoming weekend we have another Observer presenting, but this time a bit closer to home. The Mount Washington Observatory and the Mount Washington Avalanche Center will be teaming up to offer a backcountry awareness talk. This presentation will be free to the public and is scheduled for this Saturday, February 8th from 6-8 PM. We hope to see you there!


Mike Dorfman,  Weather Observer

Spring is Here

March 16th, 2024|Comments Off on Spring is Here

Spring is Here By Alexis George Our snowpack, although still present, has slowly been dwindling over the course of this month. At the beginning of March, there was a snow depth of 27 inches

Find Older Posts