February 3
Dynamical analysis of the Pacific/North American (PNA) Pattern of Winter Variability
Dr. Sumant Nigam
Department of Meteorology, University of Maryland, College Park, Maryland
February 10 The nonhydrostatic Global Environmental Multiscale (GEM) Model
Dr. Kao-San Yeh
Earth System Science Interdisciplinary Center (ESSIC), University of Maryland, College Park, MD
February 17 Recent innovations that enhance global and regional climate modeling
Prof. Ferdinand Baer
Department of Meteorology, University of Maryland, College Park, MD
February 24 Where does the rainwater come from? Applying a back-trajectory scheme to atmospheric water vapor
Dr. Paul Dirmeyer
Center for Ocean-Land-Atmosphere Studies, IGES, Calverton, MD
March 2 B
Department of M
March 9 The Indian Ocean Experiment (INDOEX): Impact of continental emissions on the composition and radiative properties of the marine atmosphere
Prof. Russ Dickerson
Department of Meteorology, University of Maryland, Colllege Park, Maryland
March 16 Trace gas observations during the 1999 Indian Ocean Experiment (INDOEX)
Dr. Armin Hansel
University of Innsbruck, Innsbruck, Austria
March 23
S P R I N G B R E A K    W E E K

March 27
(Monday) Special Seminar
Time: 3:00pm;   Room: 3425??
A concept to find and verify the slow manifold using local and global models in climate integrations
Dr. Juergen Steppeler
DWD, Offenbach, Germany
March 29
(Wednesday) Special Seminar
Time: 2:00pm;   Room: 3425
Investigation of surface and subsurface variability in the tropical Pacific using Cyclostationary EOF analysisd
Prof. Kwang-Yul Kim
Department of Meteorology, Florida State University, Tallahassee, Florida
March 30 Convection and radiation in TOGA COARE: Implications for tropical atmospheric circulations
Prof. Richard Johnson
Department of Atmospheric Sciences, Colorado State University, Fort Collins, Colorado
April 6 Decadal Variability in the North Atlantic
Dr. Sirpa Hakkinen
Oceans & Ice Branch, NASA Goddard Space Flight Center, Greenbelt, Maryland
April 13 Variational data assimilation using quasi-inverse method: Application to storm-scale prediction
Dr. Seon Ki Park
Department of Meteorology, University of Maryland, College Park, Maryland
April 20 Madden Julian Oscillation (MJO) prediction and predictability
Prof. Duane Waliser
Institute for Terrestrial and Planetary Atmospheres, State Univ. of New York, Stony Brook, New York
April 27 Predictability and the relationship between subseasonal and interannual variability during the Asian summer monsoon
Dr. Ken Sperber
Program for Climate Model Diagnostics and Intercomparison (PCMDI), Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory, Livermore, CA
May 1
(Monday) Special Seminar
Time: 3:30pm;   Room: 3425??
Direct and inverse methods for estimating influence areas for the atmosphere of a given region: Theory and numerical experiments
Prof. Gdaly Rivin
Head, Laboratory of the Modeling of Atmospheric Processes, Inst. of Computational Technologies, Novosibirsk, Russia
May 4 Tornadogenesis within supercell storms
Prof. Roger Wakimoto
Department of Atmospheric Sciences, University of California, Los Angeles, CA
May 5
(Friday) Special Seminar
Time: 3:30pm;   Room: 3425??
Farming strategies for variable climate--a challenge
Prof. Sulochana Gadgil
Centre for Atmospheric and Oceanic Sciences, Indian Institute of Science, Bangalore, India
May 11
Time: 3:30pm
Aerosol effects on climate
Prof. John Seinfeld
Chair, Division of Engineering and Applied Sciences, California Institute of Technology, Pasadena, CA
(co-sponsored by the Department of Chemical Engineering)
May 12
(Friday) Special Seminar
Time: 10:00am;   Room: 3425
Location and intensity of the ITCZ: Effects of westward-propagating synoptic-scale disturbances
Prof. C. Zhang
Rosenstiel School of Marine and Atmospheric Science (RSMAS), University of Miami, Miami, Florida
May 18 Empirical Orthogonal Teleconnections
Dr. Huug Van den Dool
Climate Prediction Center, NOAA/NCEP, Camp Springs, MD

Unless otherwise noted, all seminars are held in RM. 2400 (the auditorium on the second floor in the new wing of the Computer & Space Sci. Bldg.) at 3:30 p.m. Coffee and cookies are served at 3:00 p.m. Visitors park in Parking Garage 2 located across the street from the Computer & Space Sci. Bldg. Please park at visitors meters on the lower level; you must feed the meters. You cannot park in any numbered or lettered lots. Parking tickets incurred in these lots cannot be voided.

Directions to the Meteorology Department