A team of scientists is working on ways to better forecast potentially dangerous winter weather to cut down on these impacts to travelers.
The University of Oklahoma Cooperative Institute for Mesoscale Meteorological Studies has announced the recipients of the first annual CIMMS awards.
The American Meteorological Society recently awarded a University of Oklahoma Cooperative Institute for Mesoscale Meteorological Studies researcher for his contributions to the weather radar community.
More than 20 researchers recently attended the 39th International Conference on Radar Meteorology conference in Japan.
The American Meteorological Society announced the 202 award and honor recipients, include Editor’s Awards.
The unabridged version of this story appears on the University of Oklahoma College of Atmospheric and Geographic Sciences website and was produced in collaboration with OU CIMMS. This is an updated version of “Laser light system among the armada of tools in TORUS,” which originally ran on June 3, 2019. Researcher Elizabeth Smith Smith is […]
From June through September, researchers are gathering new observations in parts of Colorado that were affected by the 2018 Spring Creek wildfire, Colorado’s third-largest wildfire which burned 108,045 acres of land.
Floods and flash floods kill more people each year than any other severe weather hazard. And a few extra minutes of notice can make a big difference — reducing deaths and economic loss. The Warn-on-Forecast System, or WoFS, provides additional information different from what forecasters currently use because it is high-resolution and can update quickly.
The Cooperative Institute for Mesoscale Meteorological Studies at the University of Oklahoma is highlighting a CIMMS researcher outside of its main office at the National Weather Center in Norman, Oklahoma. Ryan Difani is a CIMMS research associate based in Kansas City, Missouri, where his work supports the National Weather Service Operations Proving Ground and the […]
After 32 days on the road, more than 9,000 miles, 19 supercell storms and at least eight tornadoes, researchers expect results from a recent field project.