Skip to Main Navigation. Each navigation link will open a list of sub navigation links.

Skip to Main Content

Apply to the University of Wyoming apply now

Global Resource Navigation

Visit Campus
Download UW Viewbook
Give to UW

Atmospheric Science

College of Engineering and Applied Science

Colton Grasmick, Dual-degree Student

Room 60XX, Engineering Building
email: cgrasmic@uwyo.edu

Advisor:

Dr. Bart Geerts

Research Topics:

Secondary convection initiation within the nocturnal planetary boundary layer during PECAN and multi-wavelength analysis of hydrometeors during the SNOWIE campaign

Education:

  • B.S., Earth Science - Meteorology, University of Northern Colorado, 2015

Publications:

  • Mueller, D., B. Geerts, Z. Wang, M. Deng, and C. Grasmick, 2017: Evolution and Vertical Structure of an Undular Bore Observed on 20 June 2015 during PECAN. Mon. Wea. Rev., doi:10.1175/MWR-D-16-0305.1.
  • Laird, N. F., N. D. Metz, L. Gaudet, C. Grasmick, L. Higgins, C. Loeser, and D. A. Zelinsky, 2016: Climatology of cold season lake-effect cloud bands for the North American Great Lakes. International Journal of Climatology, doi:10.1002/joc.4838.

Conference Presentations:

  • AMS oral presentation (2018): Convection initiation along the outflow boundary of the 15 July 2015 nocturnal MCS in western Kansas
  • AGU poster presentation (2015): The Effects of Changing Climatological Variables on Upwelling along the Southern California Coast
  • AMS poster presentation (2015): Climatology of Great Lakes Lake-Effect: Relation to Climate Patterns

Share This Page:

Contact Us

University of Wyoming,

Atmospheric Science,

EN 6034

Dept. 3038

1000 E. University Ave.

Laramie, WY 82071

Phone: (307)766-3245

Email: geerts@uwyo.edu

1000 E. University Ave. Laramie, WY 82071
UW Operators (307) 766-1121 | Contact Us | Download Adobe Reader

Twitter Icon Youtube Icon Instagram Icon Facebook Icon

Accreditation | Virtual Tour | Emergency Preparedness | Employment at UW | Gainful Employment | Privacy Policy | Accessibility Accessibility information icon