Congratulations to our 2019-2020 Graduates!

Jun 30, 2020

This past academic year, many members of our group have graduated with their PhDs despite extraordinary circumstances. Congratulations and best wishes to the following group members!

  • Elin McIlhattan, PhD (2019)

    Dr. McIlhattan is continuing research as a Postdoc in the AOS Department at University of Wisconsin-Madison. She will be doing novel analyses of cloud radiative effects at the Earth's surface using satellite and flight campaign data.

  • Kai-Wei Chang, PhD (2019)

    Dr. Chang has started a position as a Postdoctoral Research Associate at Texas A&M University. He will be working on the NASA Dynamics and Chemistry of the Summer Stratosphere (DCOTSS) project, which aims to understand how overshooting convection affects the stratosphere.

  • April Hang, PhD (2020)

    Dr. Hang has begun working as a Postdoctoral Research Fellow at Emory University's Rollins School of Public Health. She is a member of the Emory Climate and Health Research Incubator program. Her research will involve application of satellite data in air quality modeling as well as studying the impact of climate change on human health using remote sensing and model simulations.

  • Andrew Dzambo, PhD (2020)

    Dr. Dzambo is starting a position as a Postdoctoral Research Associate at the University of Oklahoma's Cooperative Institute for Meteorological Mesoscale Studies (CIMMS). He will be studying correlation scales of cloud macrophysical and microphysical variables in ground-based and airborne-based data. Additionally, he will be collaborating with scientists from NCAR and the University of Utah to see how representative these scales are in current cloud models.

  • Alyson Douglas, PhD (2020)

    Dr. Douglas is starting a position as a Postdoctoral Research Associate at the University of Oxford. She will be studying observations of aerosol-cloud interactions to identify ways to constrain regime-specific behavior and better inform parameterization and other microphysics schemes of aerosol-cloud modeling of all emergent behavior.