Atmospheric Radiation Measurement Climate Research Facility US Department of Energy

mettwr > Surface and Tower Meteorological Instrumentation at NSAInstrument Type(s) > Baseline

The surface and tower meteorological instrumentation uses mainly conventional in situ sensors mounted on a tower to measure wind speed, wind direction, air temperature, dew point, and humidity. It also obtains barometric pressure, visibility, and precipitation data from sensors at or near the base of the tower. In addition, a chilled mirror hygrometer is used for comparison purposes.

Locations

  • Fixed
  • AMF1
  • AMF2
  • AMF3

2021

Sedlar J, A Igel, and H Telg. 2021. "Processes contributing to cloud dissipation and formation events on the North Slope of Alaska." Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics, 21(5), 10.5194/acp-21-4149-2021.

2019

Lai H, F Zhang, E Clothiaux, D Stauffer, B Gaudet, J Verlinde, and D Chen. 2019. "Modeling Arctic Boundary Layer Cloud Streets at Grey-zone Resolutions." Advances in Atmospheric Sciences, 37(1), 10.1007/s00376-019-9105-y.

de Boer G, C Cox, and J Creamean. 2019. "Accelerated Springtime Melt of Snow on Tundra Downwind from Northern Alaska River Systems Resulting from Niveo-aeolian Deposition Events." ARCTIC, 72(3), 10.14430/arctic68654.
Research Highlight

2018

Solomon A, G de Boer, J Creamean, A McComiskey, M Shupe, M Maahn, and C Cox. 2018. "The relative impact of cloud condensation nuclei and ice nucleating particle concentrations on phase partitioning in Arctic mixed-phase stratocumulus clouds." Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics, 18(23), 10.5194/acp-18-17047-2018.

2013

Reda I, J Grobner, S Wacker, and T Stoffel. 2013. Results of first outdoor comparison between Absolute Cavity Pyrgeometer (ACP) and Infrared Integrating Sphere (IRIS) Radiometer at PMOD. Presented at Annual American Meteorological Society (AMS) Meeting. Potomac, MD.


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