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Zhixiao Zhang, Adam Varble, Zhe Feng, Joseph Hardin, and Edward Zipser

.25° grid spacing is used to evaluate simulated seasonal total precipitation because of its advantageous estimation at longer time scales. The 30-min TOA infrared brightness temperature (IR T b ) from the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) merged infrared (MERG-IR) 4-km product coupled with precipitation from IMERG is used to identify observed MCSs. The IR T b dataset is regridded to match the 10-km IMERG dataset to facilitate the analysis. The WRF outgoing longwave flux is

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T. Connor Nelson, James Marquis, Adam Varble, and Katja Friedrich

. 1997 ) and six mobile balloon radiosonde platforms ( Schumacher 2019 ; Center for Severe Weather Research 2019 ). For missions occurring in the Córdoba province, mobile instrumentation was deployed in coordination with fixed-site instruments provided by the U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) Atmospheric Radiation Measurement (ARM) program, including two fixed radiosonde sites [launching at variable frequency between 3 and 12 h; ( Holdridge et al. 2018 )] and a scanning C-band precipitation radar

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James N. Marquis, Adam C. Varble, Paul Robinson, T. Connor Nelson, and Katja Friedrich

(1315–1415 local time) (e.g., Fig. 1a ). At least five precipitation cores reached a maximum C-band radar reflectivity greater than 50 dB Z at low levels and persisted for a duration between 1 and 2.5 h. A mesoscale radiosonde network consisted of hourly launches between 1300 and 1900 UTC from six mobile facilities ( Schumacher 2019 ; Wurman and Kosiba 2021a ) and every three hours from the U.S. Department of Energy Atmospheric Radiation Measurement (ARM) Mobile Facility (AMF) instrument site

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