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Diane Strassberg, Margaret A. LeMone, Thomas T. Warner, and Joseph G. Alfieri

terrain as well as the shallow vegetation. Given that the surface winds were measured over shallow vegetation, we expect them to be stronger than those calculated from MO similarity theory. After outlining the data requirements using the theoretical background in section 2 , we discuss data collection and processing in section 3 . Section 4 outlines the data-analysis procedure, the random and bias errors, and removal of biases. Results are presented and discussed in section 5 , with conclusions

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S. B. Trier, F. Chen, K. W. Manning, M. A. LeMone, and C. A. Davis

boundary conditions are obtained from National Centers for Environmental Prediction (NCEP) Environmental Data Assimilation System (EDAS) analyses. b. Simulations The importance of both land surface–atmosphere feedback processes and the initial land surface conditions on the daytime PBL evolution and precipitation during the 12-day period are determined from an analysis of four different simulations ( Table 1 ). The simulations employ LSMs of varying sophistication and initial land surface conditions of

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Steven E. Koch, Wayne Feltz, Frédéric Fabry, Mariusz Pagowski, Bart Geerts, Kristopher M. Bedka, David O. Miller, and James W. Wilson

instruments and analysis techniques used in this study. The design of nested high-resolution model experiments appears in section 3 . The results of the multisensor system observational analysis and the model simulations are discussed in sections 4 and 5 , respectively. The observed density current, bore, and solitary wave properties are compared to theoretical predictions in section 6 . These findings are used in section 7 in the development of a conceptual framework for understanding the nature

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