Master of Science (MS)
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From 1993 until 1999, the Hurricane Research Division of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) produced real-time analyses of surface wind observations to help determine a storm's wind intensity and extent. Limitations of the real-time analysis system included platform and filesystem dependency, lacking data integrity and feasibility for Internet deployment.
In 2000, a new system was developed, built upon a Java prototype of a quality control graphical client interface for wind observations and an object-relational database. The objective was to integrate them in a distributed object approach with the legacy code responsible for the actual real-time wind analysis and image product generation. Common Object Request Broker Architecture (CORBA) was evaluated, but Java Remote Method Invocation (AMI) offered important advantages in terms of reuse and deployment. Even more substantial, though, were the efforts towards object-oriented redesign, implementation and testing of the quality control interface and its database performance interaction.
As a result, a full-featured application can now be launched from the Web, potentially accessible by tropical cyclone forecast and warning centers worldwide.
Otero, Sonia, "A real-time distributed analysis automation for hurricane surface wind observations" (2002). FIU Electronic Theses and Dissertations. 3466.
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