2019 Full Schedule TBA

Saturday, October 5

 Time  Event  Location
8:00-8:50 am  Check-in  NHB 2nd Floor West
9:00-9:10 am  Opening Remarks
 NHB Auditorium
9:15-10:30 am Oral Session I
NHB Auditorium
10:30-11:10 am Coffee Break with Bagel
NHB 2nd Floor West 
11:15 am-11:45 am Oral Session II
NHB Auditorium
11:50 am-1:30 pm Lunch Break (on your own)

1:30-2:15 pm

Oral Session III

NHB Auditorium
2:15-3:45 pm Poster Session with Refreshments
Optional NHB Tours
NHB 3rd Floor Commons
4:00-5:30 pm Career Development Workshop NHB Auditorium
5:30-6:30 pm Break  
6:30-8:30 pm

Keynote Dinner

Illini Room C (Illini Union 1st Floor)



Sunday, October 6

 Time  Event  Location
8:30-8:50 am  Oral Presenter Check-in  NHB 2nd Floor West 
9:00-9:45 am Oral Session IV
NHB Auditorium
9:45-10:15 am Coffee Break  NHB 2nd Floor West 
10:15-11:00 am Oral Session V
NHB Auditorium
11:00am-1:00 pm Keynote Lunch
Illini Room C
1:00-1:15 pm Closing Remarks [Jeff Trapp, DAS Department Head] Illini Room C








Keynote Speakers 2019


Angel Adames-Corraliza


Angel Adames-Corraliza

Currently an Assistant Professor of Climate and Space Sciences and engineering at the University of Michigan's (UMich), Angel Adames-Corraliza focuses on better understanding the physical processes of the drivers and general circulation in the atmosphere, specifically in the tropics.

Angel Adames-Corralize was recently awarded the AGU's James R. Holton Award in 2018 for outstanding scientific research and accomplishments of an early career scientist in atmospheric science.


Hugh Morrison

Hugh Morrison

Hugh Morrison is a scientist in the Mesoscale & Microscale Meteorology Laboratory at UCAR who focuses on cloud microphysics, cloud-aerosol interactions, and polar clouds. 

With experience in handling the Weather Research and Forecasting (WRF) model as well as the Community Earth System Model/Community Atmosphere Model (CESM/CAM5), Hugh Morrison has 117 publications and presentations with a central theme in cloud microphysics and interactions. Hugh Morrison has received several awards, including the AMS Henry G. Houghton Award in 2012 and the Outstanding Scientific Paper Award in 2011 by the Office of Oceanic and Atmospheric Research.