Research Staff

Post-doctoral Fellows and Researchers

Eyad Attallah

I am a life-long weather enthusiast with a varied background including operational forecasting, television, as well as academia. I specialize in the synoptic analysis of extreme weather events and climate change with over 30 peer reviewed publications on extra-tropical transition, extreme precipitation events, droughts in western North America, and the impacts of climate change on temperature regimes over North America. I have also instructed several classes ranging from large introductory survey classes to specialized graduate classes in topics including climate change, operational forecasting, as well as synoptic and mesoscale dynamics. In 2015 I was awarded the McGill Principal’s Prize for excellence in teaching in the category of faculty lecturer and was selected as the Canadian Meteorological and Oceanographic Society’s tour speaker in 2013. In the winter of 2011-2012, I led an outreach mission to aboriginal communities in northern Canada, consulting with community elders and students as to the expected outcomes of climate change and helped lead discussions on adaptation and mitigation strategies. Finally, I am an intermittent tornado-chaser and have gone on approximately 10 tornado chases, including leading two storm-chasing field courses here at McGill.

eyad.atallah [at] mcgill.ca (Email)

Amaury Caruzzo

I am a Postdoctoral Researcher (since 2015) at the Department of Atmospheric & Oceanic Sciences under the supervision of Dr. John Gyakum. As background, I received my Doctor's Degree in Operations Research (2015) at the Aeronautics Institute of Technology (ITA, Brazil), with a visiting student period at the Pennsylvania State University (PSU, USA). Also, I completed my Master’s Degree in Energy Engineering (2008) at the Federal University of Itajubá (Unifei, Brazil) and a Bachelor’s Degree in Meteorology (2000) at the University of São Paulo (USP, Brazil). I have taught on both undergraduate and graduate courses as a Teaching Assistant (TA) and Assistant Professor. I have published 30+ articles in peer-reviewed journals, book chapters, and scientific conferences, and have filed one international patent application. My research interests include Atmospheric/Space Science and Operations Research with an emphasis on natural hazards, risk analysis, and decision under uncertainty, mainly in the following topics: multi-criteria decision analysis (MCDA), quantitative methods, problem structuring methods (PSM), behavioral operational research (BOR), early warning, decision support systems, and critical infrastructure protection.

Conferences attended this academic year:

Sixth Annual Summer School on Sustainable Climate Risk Management, Pennsylvania State University, July-August/2018
Workshop: Space weather users of EMBRACE Program, National Institute for Space Research (INPE/Brazil), December/2017

Awards:

Award (2018): International Travel Award, Society for Risk Analysis
Research Grant (2017): Innovative Research, Sao Paulo Research Foundation
Award (2016): International Travel Award, Society for Risk Analysis
Research Grant (2015): Postdoctoral Research project, National Council for Scientific and Technological Development of Brazil

Some publications since joining McGill University: 

Caruzzo, A., Blanco, C. M. R., Joe, P. (2018). Developing a Multi-Attribute Decision Aid model for selection of a weather radar supplier. Technol Anal Strateg [under review].
Caruzzo, A., Belderrain, M. C. N., Fisch, G., Young, G. S., Hanlon, C. J., & Verlinde, J. (2018). Modelling weather risk preferences with multi-criteria decision analysis for an aerospace vehicle launch. Meteorological Application, 25(3), 456–465. https://doi.org/10.1002/met.1713
Caruzzo, A., Belderrain, M. C. N., Fisch, G., Young, G., Hanlon, C., & Verlinde, J. (2017). Decision under weather uncertainty and infrastructure protection for Alcantara Launch Center. Rev. Bras. Meteorol., 32(1), 141–155. https://doi.org/10.1590/0102-778632120160045
Caruzzo, A., Cardoso, P. R. B., Vieira-Jr, H., & Belderrain, M. C. N. (2016). Strategic decisions in transport: a case study for a naval base selection in Brazil. Transportes, 24(1), 5–18. https://doi.org/10.14295/transportes.v24i1.874
Caruzzo, A., & Nogueira, L. A. H. (2015). Evaluation of energy efficiency in street lighting: model proposition considering climate variability. Revista Produção Online, 15(4), 1399–1425. https://doi.org/10.14488/1676-1901.v15i4.1974,>

Community engagement

Talk: “The challenge of making decisions based on weather forecast and early warnings.”, Brazilian Researchers in Montreal (PUB Montreal), August/2018.

amaury.caruzzo [at] mail.mcgill.ca (Email)

Sisi Chen

I recently finished my Ph.D. in department of Atmospheric and Oceanic Sciences at McGill University. I am currently a postdoc researcher working with Prof. M.K. (Peter) Yau.

My current research interests are the aerosol impact on the development of clouds and precipitations in turbulent environment, the aerosol-cloud interaction, and the feedback of multiscale dynamics (both small-scale turbulence and large-eddy hopping) on the cloud microphysics (such as the evolution of droplet size distribution, autoconversion process, etc).

My Ph.D. project deals with rain formation in warm, shallow convective clouds. In particular, I am looking at how small-scale turbulence affects the droplet growth. I am using direct numerical simulation (DNS) to simulate the process happening inside the cloud adiabatic core region. By tracing the Lagrangian trajectory of each droplet inside the cloud, we can monitor the growth history of every droplet, in the hope of quantifying the turbulence impact on raindrop formation.

Awards:

Fessenden Innovation Prize ($3500CAD) (2018)
UCAR ASP Postdoctoral Fellowship (2018-2020)
McGill Graduate Mobility Award (2017)
McGill GREAT Award - Travel (2015- 2018)
Travel Grant from International Conference on Clouds & Precipitations (2016)
Travel Grant from Understanding Clouds and Precipitation Conference (2015)
AMS Student Travel Award (2014)

Publications:

2018 Chen, Sisi, M.K. Yau, Peter Bartello, Lulin Xue, Bridging the Condensation-Collision Size Gap: A Direct Numerical Simulation of Droplet Continuous Growth in Turbulent Clouds, Atmos. Chem. Phys., 18, 7251-7262, 2018
2018 Chen, Sisi, M.K. Yau, Peter Bartello, 2017, Turbulent Effect on Cloud droplet Collision Efficiency and Broadening of Droplet Size Distribution, J. Atmos. Sci., 75, 203-217.
2016 Chen, Sisi, Peter Bartello, M.K. Yau, P.A.Vaillancourt, Kevin Zwijsen, 2016, Cloud Droplet Collisions in Turbulent Environment: Collision Statistics and Parameterization, J. Atmos. Sci. 73(2), 621-636.
2013 Ye, Q. and Sisi Chen, 2013, Ultimate Meteorological Question from Observational Astronomers: How Good is the Cloud Cover Forecast?, Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society, 428(4), 3288-3294.

sisi.chen [at] mail.mcgill.ca (Email)

Webpage

 

Konstantinos Menelaou

I received my Ph.D. at McGill University in 2014 working on the origin of Asymmetric Dynamical Processes and their Relation to the Structure and Intensity change of Hurricanes-a Diagnostic study. My supervisor was professor Yau. I then became a post-doctoral fellow at the department working with Dr. David Schecter and Dr. M. K. Yau. In 2017, from April to June, I worked as NSERC Visiting Fellow in Canadian Government Laboratories at Environment and Climate Change Canada (Dorval). I rejoined McGill University in 2017 as post-doctoral researcher working in professor M. K. Yau's group.

Some publications since joining McGill University: 

G. Paull, K. Menelaou, and M. K. Yau 2018: Sensitivity of tropical cyclone intensification to axisymmetric heat sources: The role of different microphysical properties. J. Atmos. Sci., revised
K. Menelaou, and M. K. Yau 2018: Spontaneous emission of spiral inertiagravity waves and formation of elliptical eyewalls in tropical cyclone-like vortices – three-dimensional nonlinear simulations. J. Atmos. Sci., revised
K. Menelaou, M. K. Yau, and Tsz-Kin Lai# 2018: A possible three-dimensional mechanism for oscillating wobbles in tropical cyclone--like vortices with concentric eyewalls. J. Atmos. Sci., accepted
G. Paull, K. Menelaou, and M. K. Yau 2017: Sensitivity of tropical cyclone intensification to axisymmetric heat sources: The role of inertial stability, J. Atmos. Sci., 74, 2325-2340.
D. A. Schecter, and K. Menelaou 2017: Note on analyzing perturbation growth in tropical cyclone-line vortices radiating inertia-gravity waves, J. Atmos. Sci., 74, 1561-1571.

konstantinos.menelaou [at] mail.mcgill.ca (Email)

Kyle Gorkowski

I joined McGill as a  postdoctoral researcher with Dr. Zuend and Dr. Preston in October 2017.

I conducted my Ph.D. work,  in Environmental Management and Science, at Carnegie Mellon University (Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania USA) as a part of Dr. Ryan Sullivan’s and Dr. Neil Donahue’s research groups in the Center for Atmospheric Particle Studies. My Ph.D. work focused on the development of experimental methods for the aerosol optical tweezers and new analysis algorithms for Whispering Gallery Modes. The research theme centered around liquid-liquid equilibrium of laboratory generated secondary organic aerosol. 

In Dr. Zuend’s group, I am developing computationally efficient numerical models of atmospheric aerosols. The overarching goal is to make the next generation of aerosol thermodynamic models. In Dr. Preston’s group, I am working on aerosol viscosity and surface tension measurements using the aerosol optical tweezers. There is a large data gap in understanding under what conditions aerosol particles can transition from a liquid-like particle to a solid-like particle (or the reverse). Determining under what aerosol compositions and conditions this happens is important as it will inform how to include this effect into the next generation of aerosol dynamic models. These models are used in large-scale simulations of the atmosphere to predict regional air pollution and the long-term impacts of climate change.

kyle.gorkowski [at] mcgill.ca (Email)

Mainak Ganguly

I have been postdoctoral researcher at McGill University, Montreal, since February, 2017. My project is on “On the role of nanoparticle in the ice nucleation processes” under the supervision of Professor Parisa A. Ariya. I have been  awarded second rank of the Merit Scholarship Program for Foreign Students 2017-2018 competition, held by the ministère de l'Éducation et de l’Enseignement supérieur du Québec (MEES) on the Fonds de recherche du Québec - Nature et technologies (FRQNT), Canada for postdoctoral work. My present research is related to design of sustainable nanomaterials (surrogates for mineral dust), ice nucleation and its environmental aspects, preparing of nano trap for environmental cleanup, green chemistry etc. I often use ice nucleator, UV-vis, fluorescence, SMPS, OPS, GC mass, vacuum line, XRD, XPS, SEM, TEM, CVAFS (Cold Vapour Atomic Fluorescence Spectroscopy), AFM, NMR, EPR etc. during my research. I also guide undergraduate students in their research project.
 
I worked as a postdoctoral researcher in Furman University, USA (Department of Chemistry) under the supervision of Professor Jeffrey T. Petty from 1st September, 2014 to 24th August, 2016. My topic of research was DNA encapsulated Ag clusters and biosensing. The folding of DNA in the presence of silver clusters, effect of DNA sequence on Ag clusters, DNA foot-printing, finding the most appropriate conditions for atomically precise silver clusters, optimizing the structure of the clusters along with DNA sequence, isotope modelling, DNA sequence dependent fluoresce behaviour of silver clusters, nanocluster beacons were also investigated by me. I employed different spectroscopic tools e.g., UV-vis, fluorescence, size exclusion spectroscopy, HPLC, LCMS, CD, XANE, EXAFS etc. to characterize scaffolds, clusters and their association. I also guided undergraduate students in their research project.
 
I obtained my Ph.D. degree from Indian Institute of Technology Kharagpur, India (Department of chemistry) under the supervision of Professor Tarasankar Pal and Dr. Anjali Pal. The title of my Ph.D. thesis is “Coinage metal particles for intriguing fluorescence activity”.  I mainly investigated synergistic evolution of metal clusters, metal enhanced fluorescence (MEF), sensing, carbon dots, borohydride induced aggregation and thermochromism during my Ph.D. I also engaged in dye degradation and catalysis in Ph.D. as well as synthesis of macro-cycle in M.Sc. project in Indian Institute of Technology Roorkee, India (Department of chemistry). I was awarded Hari Garg Prize for highest CGPA from IIT Roorkee. I obtained my B.Sc. (Hons.) degree in Chemistry in 2007 from University of Calcutta, India.

Awards:

Second rank of the Merit Scholarship Program for Foreign Students 2017-2018 competition, held by the ministère de l'Éducation et de l’Enseignement supérieur du Québec (MEES) on the Fonds de recherche du Québec - Nature et technologies (FRQNT), CANADA for postdoctoral work in McGill University, Canada.

Some publications since joining McGill University: 

Ganguly, M.; Dib, S.; Ariya, P. The Purely Inorganic Highly Efficient Ice Nucleating Particle. ACS Omega (ACS), 3(3), 2018, 3384-3395.

Community engagement:

Served as judge in poster presentation at McGill University (Canada) undergraduate summer project, 2017.
Successfully completed core training in Workplace Hazardous Materials Information System (W.H.M.I.S) and Hazardous Waste Management & Disposal for Laboratory in 2017.

mainak.ganguly [at] mcgill.ca (Email)

Véronique Meunier

Véronique Meunier (Ph.D (2013), McGill).

I have been a research assistant at the J. S. Marshall Radar Observatory, located near the MacDonald Campus in Ste-Anne-de-Bellevue, since 2014. My main current research project is the development of a fully scanning microwave radiometer, but I also contribute to other projects under the direction of Prof. Frédéric Fabry such as: studying the radar echo climatology around cities, data analyses for data assimilation studies, water vapor retrieval algorithms, and scientific illustrations. In addition to my research activities, I am responsible verifying the calibration and assisting in the maintenance of the S-band radar and other instruments belonging to the Radar Research Group.

Some publications since joining McGill University:

Fabry, F., Meunier, V., Puidomenech Tresseras, B., Cournouyer, A. and Nelson, B., 2017: On the climatological use of radar mosaics: Possibilities and Challenges, BAMS, 98(10), 2135 - 2148.

Meunier, V., D.D. Turner, and P. Kollias, 2015: On the challenges of tomography retrievals of a 2D water vapor field using ground-based microwave radiometers: An observation system simulation experiment, J. Atmos. Oceanic Tech., 32(1), 116-130.

Meunier, V., U. Löhnert, P. Kollias, and S. Crewell, 2013: Biases caused by the instrument bandwidth and beam width on simulated brightness temperature measurements from scanning microwave radiometers, Atmos. Meas. Tech., 6(5), 1171 – 1187.

Conference attended this academic year:

Meunier, V., F. Fabry, and D. Themens, 2017: A “Radar” for Humidity, Clouds, and Temperature: Introducing the Mesoscale Microwave Radiometer, 97th Annual meeting of the American Meteorological Society, Seattle, WA, USA, Jan 22nd -26th, 2017.

Fabry, F., D. Kirsbaum, V. Meunier, and A. Cournoyer, 2015: _, 37th Conference on Radar Meteorology of the American Meteorological Society, Norman, OK, USA, Sep 14h – 18th, 2015.

veronique.meunier2 [at] mail.mcgill.ca (Email)

Roya Mortazavi

bio coming soon

Yevgen Nazarenko

Since joining McGill, I have received the FRQNT postdoctoral fellowship for my project on the interaction of vehicle-exhaust air pollutants with snow, among many other projects, including characterization of nanoparticulate matter in snow and nanoparticulate air pollutants in a First Nation community. Besides my main line of doctoral research, I have also worked on many side projects, including characterization of exhaust emissions from internal combustion of diesel fuel spiked with nanoceria, and even air quality at equine farms.

Awards: 

2017: Science image selected in Top 20 for a traveling exhibition and presentations around Quebec in “La preuve par l’image” Contest of Association francophone pour le savoir (ACFAS).
2016: Young Professional Best Paper Award in the Environmental Management Group at the Annual Conference and Exhibition of the Air & Waste Management Association.
2015: Postdoctoral Fellowship from Fonds de recherche du Québec - Nature et technologies (2-year funding period June 1, 2015 – May 30, 2017).

Some publications since joining McGill:

 Yevgen Nazarenko, Michael L. Westendorf, Carey A. Williams, Gediminas “Gedi” Mainelis. The Effects of Bedding Type used in Stalls and Activity of Horses on Stall Air Quality: Potential Consequences for Health and Performance of Horses. Revision submitted to the Journal of Equine Veterinary Science on February 15, 2018.
 Yevgen Nazarenko, Sébastien Fournier, Uday Kurien, Rodrigo B. Rangel-Alvarado, Oleg Nepotchatykh, Patrice Seers, Parisa A. Ariya. 2017. Role of Snow in the Fate of Gaseous and Particulate Exhaust Pollutants from Gasoline-Powered Vehicles. Environmental Pollution. 223: 665-675 (Featured in extensive media coverage, including The Weather Network, International Business Times, Radio Canada, Science Bulletin, The Science Times, CBC Radio interview.)
Yevgen Nazarenko, Uday Kurien, Oleg Nepotchatykh, Rodrigo B. Rangel-Alvarado, Parisa A. Ariya. 2016. Role of Snow and Cold Environment in the Fate and Effects of Nanoparticles and Select Organic Pollutants from Gasoline Engine Exhaust. Environmental Science: Processes & Impacts. 18(2): 190-199; ( Classified as ‘HOT article’ for receiving particularly high scores at peer review, In the 2016 Top 10 Most Downloaded Articles published in the Journal, featured on the Journal Cover and in extensive media coverage, including Chemistry World, The Weather Channel, Forbes, McGill Tribune, Der Spiegel.)

Community engagement:

Critical Review Committee Member, A&WMA (Air & Waste Management Association), June 6, 2017 – Present.
Chair of the Nanotechnology Technical Coordinating Committee of the A&WMA (Air & Waste Management Association) for the term of June 22, 2016 – June 22, 2019.
Workshop co-organizer: “Ozone: Challenges, Trends, Strategies, and New Developments”, Mid-Atlantic States Section (MASS) of the A&WMA (Air & Waste Management Association), New Brunswick, New Jersey, USA, October 2017.
Live Radio Interview on my research on CBC, April 6, 2017. Listen to recording at https://goo.gl/vCKA6W.
Worked with the scientific journalist and research consultant, Carine Monat, in November 2017 to prepare for a TV crew visit to McGill to produce a scientific TV show “Les électrons libres” on Télé-Québec and co-hosted the TV crew with colleagues to film the experiments, field sampling and interview about our research in December 2017. http://electronslibres.telequebec.tv/. The show is currently in production to be aired March 16, 2018, and available online the following day.

yevgen.nazarenko [at] mcgill.ca (Email)

Aleksandra Tatarevic

I received an M.Sc. in Atmospheric Science at the Université du Quebec a Montreal (UQAM) in 2008. Since then I have been working as a research assistant at the Department of Atmospheric and Oceanic Sciences of McGill University in the group of Professor Pavlos Kollias.  I have been involved in multiple projects linked to atmospheric sciences funded by the European Space Agency (CASPER, DAME, VARSY, DORSY). I specialized in radar forward models and gained extensive experience in electromagnetic wave propagation and scattering and have a high-level computer and programming qualifications. I have a vast experience in modelling and processor development including retrieval model of the ice cloud microphysics, detailed radar forward simulators and gridding of the radar observables. I have an interest in cloud and precipitation microphysics, numerical modeling, remote sensing and statistical methods.

Since 2015, I am involved in the ESA’s founded DOppler Radar and SYnergy products for EarthCARE (DORSY) project in which I have the role of the EarthCARE Cloud Doppler Profiling Radar (CPR) working-packages manager and lead scientist and work in the team with Dr Wanda Szyrmer and Dr Pavlos Kollias. I am responsible for development of software creating the EarthCARE CPR L2a Feature Mask and Reflectivity (C-FMR) Product, Quality-controlled Doppler Measurements (C-CD) Product, Target Precipitation (C-TC) Product and Cloud and Precipitation Retrieval (C-CLD) Data Product.

I am one of the authors and the main programmer of the following processors written in Fortran that have been released under GNU LESSER GENERAL PUBLIC LICENSE and are available online to scientific community:

 (1) Cloud Resolving Model Radar Simulator (CR-SIM) (http://radarscience.weebly.com/radar-simulators.html)  generates the “idealized” forward modelled scanning (or vertical-pointing) Doppler radar observations at different frequencies from the output of Weather Research and Forecasting (WRF) Model (WRF) and for different microphysical packages.

(2) Scanning ARM Cloud Radars (SACR) Processing Package (http://radarscience.weebly.com/software.html) for the data quality control and post-processing of ingest data coming from scanning radars operating under Atmospheric Radiation Measurement (ARM) program.

Some publications since joining McGill University:

 Burns D, Kollias P, Tatarevic A, Battaglia A, Tanelli S [2016] The Performance of the EarthCARE Cloud Profiling Radar in Marine Stratiform Clouds: EarthCARE CPR in Marine Stratus Clouds, J. Geophys. Res., 121, doi: 10.1002/2016JD025090.

Oue M, Kollias P, North KW, Tatarevic A, Endo S, Vogelmann AM, Gustafson WI Jr (2016) Estimation of Cloud Fraction Profile in Shallow Convection Using a Scanning Cloud Radar, Geophys. Res. Lett., 43, doi:10.1002/2016GL070776.

Conferences attended this academic year:

Tatarevic A, Szyrmer W, Kollias P, Battaglia A (2018): Input test data and common test scenes. Joint L2 Team Meeting, ESTEC, NE, 21-22 March 2018

Tatarevic A, Szyrmer W, Kollias P, Battaglia A (2018): C-PRO, C-CLD, C-APC Processor Development Status. Joint L2 Team Meeting, ESTEC, NE, 21-22 March 2018

Kollias P, Tatarevic A, Szyrmer W, Battaglia A, Hogan R, Bozzo A, Irbah A, Dealonoe J (2018): Post DORSY Activities. Joint L2 Team Meeting, ESTEC, NE, 21-22 March 2018

Oue M, Kollias P, Tatarevic A, North K, Matusi T, Fridlind A, Wand D, Yu K (2018): State of 3D Convective Vertical Velocity Retrievals at the ARM Sites: Application of Radar Simulator to Evaluation of Observation-Based Retrievals. Joint ARM User Facility and ASR PI Meeting, March 19-23, 2018, Tysons, VA

Oue M, Kollias P, Tatarevic A, Endo S, Vogelmann A. M, Gustafson Jr. W. I (2018): Challenges to Evaluate 3D LES Using Ground-Based Profiling Observations for Shallow Cumulus Clouds. Joint ARM User Facility and ASR PI Meeting, March 19-23, 2018, Tysons, VA

aleksandra.tatarevic [at] mcgill.ca (Email)

Bernat Puigdomenech Treserras

I received a BSc in computer engineering with a specialization in software engineering in 2009 from Polytechnic University of Catalonia, Barcelona, Spain. Since then, I have been working as a research assistant at the Department of Atmospheric and Oceanic Sciences, McGill University. 
Research interests: Numerical Weather Prediction, ground-based and space-borne radars, data visualization and development of operational applications and scientific software.

Some publications since joining McGill:

On the climatological use of radar data composites: Possibilities and challenges
Fabry F., Meunier V., Puigdomènech B., Cournoyer A. and Nelson B. (Mar, 2017)

Conferences attended this academic year:

Evaluation of GPM and CloudSat satellite data for cloud and precipitation studies. Puigdomènech B. and Kollias, P. — DOE ARM/ASR Radar Workshop, USA. 2017
Predictability and nowcasting of precipitation using a weather radar attractor. Foresti, L., Puigdomènech, B. et al. — Weather Radar and Hydrology, Korea, 2017

bernat.ptreserras [at] mcgill.ca (Email)

Yuwei Wang

I am a post-doc working in Dr. Yi Huang's group on radiative, convective and dynamical adjustments. I completed my Ph.D. at Peking University, China, in the department of Atmospheric and Oceanic Sciences. My research interests also include climate dynamic of Earth and exoplanets, and radiative transfers.

yuwei.wang [at] mcgill.ca (Email)

Zhipeng Qu

I joined McGill University in october 2017 as a post-doctoral fellow. 

I obtained my Engineering degree (master degree) in energy, process and environment at Ecole des Mines de Nancy, France in 2010 and my Ph. D. in energy and processes at MINES ParisTech in 2013. I am Participating in the Canadian Space Agency funded earth system science project: understanding the role of deep convection in determining the humidity structure in the upper-troposphere and lower-stratosphere (UTLS) and improving model simulation of the process using satellite observations. My supervisor is Prof. Yi Huang. 

Some publications since joining McGill University:

Qu. Z., H. Barker, A. V. Korolev, J. A. Milbrandt, S. Belaire, S. Leroyer, P. Vaillancourt, M. Wolde, A. Schwarzenboeck, D. Leroy, J. W. Strapp, J. N. S. Cole, L. Nguyen, A. Heidinger, 2018: Evaluation of a high-resolution NWP model’ssimulated clouds using observations from CloudSat, GOES-13, and in situ aircraft. Submitted to Quarterly Journal of the Royal Meteorological Society (under revision).

zhipeng.qu [at] mail.mcgill.ca (Email)