William B. "Trey" Cade III
Cade5

CONTACT INFORMATION
Director
Baylor Institute for Air Science
One Bear Place #97413
Waco, TX 76798-7413

Sid Richardson Bldg 295.01
Telephone: 254-710-8531
William_Cade@baylor.edu

EDUCATION

  • Ph.D. in Physics, Utah State University, 2002
  • Academic Instructor School, Air University (US Air Force), 1996
  • M.S. in Physics, Utah State University, 1993
  • Weather Forecaster Certification, Air Weather Service (US Air Force), 1989
  • Space Environmental Forecaster's Course, Air Force Global Weather Central (US Air Force), 1989
  • B.S. in Meteorology, Texas A&M University, 1988
  • B.S. in Physics, Texas A&M University, 1987


PROFESSIONAL SERVICE

  • Member, Scientific and Technological Activities Commission, Committee on Space Weather, American Meteorological Society, Jan 2010 Present
  • Guest Speaker and Awards Presenter, Texas Junior Science and Humanities Symposium, College of Science, Texas A&M University, Jan 2007
  • Member, Weather Panel for "Earth Science and Applications from Space: A Community Assessment and Strategy for the Future", National Academy of Sciences, 2005 2006
  • Steering Committee Member, 11th International Ionospheric Effects Symposium, International Union of Radio Science May 2005
  • Review Panel Member for United States Geological Survey Five-Year Plan, United States Geological Survey, Jan 2005
  • Air Force Space Command representative to National Space Weather Program, Office of the Federal Coordinator for Meteorology, 1995 1996


RESEARCH INTERESTS

My primary interest is in studying the physics of geomagnetic storm and auroral substorm processes. However, I am also interested in studying and understanding the end-to-end system of solar-heliosphere-magnetosphere-ionosphere coupling and dynamics, to include evaluation of new computer modeling techniques for forecasting purposes. Some of the top research questions I would like to address are:

  • What physical processes contribute to the magnetic field fluctuations that define a geomagnetic storm?
  • What role do field-aligned currents, and the associated inter-connection of magnetospheric current systems, play in the geomagnetic storm process?
  • What are the most important measurements necessary to support real-time evaluation and forecasting of space weather conditions?
  • What are the operationally significant thresholds of space weather conditions?
  • What is the effect of space weather disturbances on aviation operations?


I am also currently studying the history of space weather, especially how the understanding of space weather evolved throug the 18th and 19th centuries.

PUBLICATIONS

  • Cade III, William B. (2013), The first space weather impact?, Space Weather, 11, 489.
  • Cade III, William B. (2013), The first space weather prediction, Space Weather, 11, 330.
  • Oder, B. K., W. F. Denig, and W. B. Cade III (2004), Exploiting the high ground: the U. S. Air Force and the space environment, in The Limitless Sky: Air Force Science and Technology Contributions to the Nation, ed. by A. H. Levis, pp. 113-148, Air Force History and Museums Program, Washington D.C.
  • Cade III, W. B. (2004), Halloween Storms, Observer, 50 (11), 15.
  • Cade III, W. B., J. J. Sojka, L. Zhu, and Y. Kamide (2003), A wavelet analysis of storm-substorm relationships, in Disturbances in Geospace: The Storm-Substorm Relationship, Geophys. Monogr. Ser. vol. 142, ed. by A. S. Sharma, Y. Kamide, and G. S. Lakhina, pp. 159-167, AGU, Washington D.C.
  • Cade III, W. B., J. J. Sojka, and L. Zhu (1995), A correlative comparison of the ring current and auroral electrojets using geomagnetic indices, J. Geophys. Res., 100, 97.
  • Cade III, W. B. (1995), Space weather can impact your communications, Space Tactics Bulletin, 2, 3.
  • Bishop, G. J., D. Eyring, K. Scro, S. Diessner, D. Della-Rose, W. Cade, N. Ceaglio, and M. Colello (1994), Air Force Ionospheric Measuring System supports global monitoring and mitigation of effects on AF systems, Proceedings of the Institute of Navigation GPS-4, Nov 1994.


CONFERENCES AND PRESENTATIONS

  • Cade III, William B. (2013), The first space weather prediction, Annual Meeting of the American Meteorological Society, Austin, TX.
  • Stanley, Jack C. and W. B. Cade (2012), Space weather effects on aircraft navigation, Fall Meeting, American Geophysical Union, San Francisco, CA.
  • Razzaq, A., E. Reddic, C. L. Bentley, Jr., and W. B. Cade III (2010), Daily observation at Prairie View Solar Observatory, Fall Meeting, American Geophysical Union, San Francisco, CA.
  • Citrone, P. J., M. F. Bonadonna, W. B. Cade, W. F. Denig, and T. E. Nobis (2005), The operational utility of space environmental measurements from polar-orbiting, sun-synchronous satellites in AFWA models and applications, Fall Meeting, American Geophysical Union, San Francisco, CA.
  • Cade III, W. B. and J. J. Sojka (2001), Wavelet analysis and possible geophysical applications, Fall Meeting, American Geophysical Union, San Francisco, CA.


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William B. "Trey" Cade III
Cade5

CONTACT INFORMATION
Director
Baylor Institute for Air Science
One Bear Place #97413
Waco, TX 76798-7413

Sid Richardson Bldg 295.01
Telephone: 254-710-8531
William_Cade@baylor.edu

EDUCATION

  • Ph.D. in Physics, Utah State University, 2002
  • Academic Instructor School, Air University (US Air Force), 1996
  • M.S. in Physics, Utah State University, 1993
  • Weather Forecaster Certification, Air Weather Service (US Air Force), 1989
  • Space Environmental Forecaster's Course, Air Force Global Weather Central (US Air Force), 1989
  • B.S. in Meteorology, Texas A&M University, 1988
  • B.S. in Physics, Texas A&M University, 1987


PROFESSIONAL SERVICE

  • Member, Scientific and Technological Activities Commission, Committee on Space Weather, American Meteorological Society, Jan 2010 Present
  • Guest Speaker and Awards Presenter, Texas Junior Science and Humanities Symposium, College of Science, Texas A&M University, Jan 2007
  • Member, Weather Panel for "Earth Science and Applications from Space: A Community Assessment and Strategy for the Future", National Academy of Sciences, 2005 2006
  • Steering Committee Member, 11th International Ionospheric Effects Symposium, International Union of Radio Science May 2005
  • Review Panel Member for United States Geological Survey Five-Year Plan, United States Geological Survey, Jan 2005
  • Air Force Space Command representative to National Space Weather Program, Office of the Federal Coordinator for Meteorology, 1995 1996


RESEARCH INTERESTS

My primary interest is in studying the physics of geomagnetic storm and auroral substorm processes. However, I am also interested in studying and understanding the end-to-end system of solar-heliosphere-magnetosphere-ionosphere coupling and dynamics, to include evaluation of new computer modeling techniques for forecasting purposes. Some of the top research questions I would like to address are:

  • What physical processes contribute to the magnetic field fluctuations that define a geomagnetic storm?
  • What role do field-aligned currents, and the associated inter-connection of magnetospheric current systems, play in the geomagnetic storm process?
  • What are the most important measurements necessary to support real-time evaluation and forecasting of space weather conditions?
  • What are the operationally significant thresholds of space weather conditions?
  • What is the effect of space weather disturbances on aviation operations?


I am also currently studying the history of space weather, especially how the understanding of space weather evolved throug the 18th and 19th centuries.

PUBLICATIONS

  • Cade III, William B. (2013), The first space weather impact?, Space Weather, 11, 489.
  • Cade III, William B. (2013), The first space weather prediction, Space Weather, 11, 330.
  • Oder, B. K., W. F. Denig, and W. B. Cade III (2004), Exploiting the high ground: the U. S. Air Force and the space environment, in The Limitless Sky: Air Force Science and Technology Contributions to the Nation, ed. by A. H. Levis, pp. 113-148, Air Force History and Museums Program, Washington D.C.
  • Cade III, W. B. (2004), Halloween Storms, Observer, 50 (11), 15.
  • Cade III, W. B., J. J. Sojka, L. Zhu, and Y. Kamide (2003), A wavelet analysis of storm-substorm relationships, in Disturbances in Geospace: The Storm-Substorm Relationship, Geophys. Monogr. Ser. vol. 142, ed. by A. S. Sharma, Y. Kamide, and G. S. Lakhina, pp. 159-167, AGU, Washington D.C.
  • Cade III, W. B., J. J. Sojka, and L. Zhu (1995), A correlative comparison of the ring current and auroral electrojets using geomagnetic indices, J. Geophys. Res., 100, 97.
  • Cade III, W. B. (1995), Space weather can impact your communications, Space Tactics Bulletin, 2, 3.
  • Bishop, G. J., D. Eyring, K. Scro, S. Diessner, D. Della-Rose, W. Cade, N. Ceaglio, and M. Colello (1994), Air Force Ionospheric Measuring System supports global monitoring and mitigation of effects on AF systems, Proceedings of the Institute of Navigation GPS-4, Nov 1994.


CONFERENCES AND PRESENTATIONS

  • Cade III, William B. (2013), The first space weather prediction, Annual Meeting of the American Meteorological Society, Austin, TX.
  • Stanley, Jack C. and W. B. Cade (2012), Space weather effects on aircraft navigation, Fall Meeting, American Geophysical Union, San Francisco, CA.
  • Razzaq, A., E. Reddic, C. L. Bentley, Jr., and W. B. Cade III (2010), Daily observation at Prairie View Solar Observatory, Fall Meeting, American Geophysical Union, San Francisco, CA.
  • Citrone, P. J., M. F. Bonadonna, W. B. Cade, W. F. Denig, and T. E. Nobis (2005), The operational utility of space environmental measurements from polar-orbiting, sun-synchronous satellites in AFWA models and applications, Fall Meeting, American Geophysical Union, San Francisco, CA.
  • Cade III, W. B. and J. J. Sojka (2001), Wavelet analysis and possible geophysical applications, Fall Meeting, American Geophysical Union, San Francisco, CA.