The purpose of this report is to present detailed data on microburst outflows recorded by the TDWR testbed radar (FL-2) in Huntsville, Alabama (1986) and Denver, Colorado (1987-88). Whenever possible, a microburst detected within 10 km of the radar was scanned in a vertical direction (RHI) at 1 to 2 degree azimuthal intervals about the center of divergence. The vertical profile of the outflow is pertinent to the detection capability and siting strategy of a single Doppler radar observing the microburst from a horizontal viewing angle. Additionally, outflow features are important in assessing the hazard associated with microbursts as well as the capability of other wind shear detection (LLWAS or ASR). Of particular interest is the variability of outflows depths from case to case and site to site. If the depth across the maximum velocity differential is shallow, an outflow might go undetected or underestimated by a radar, the beam ot which was not viewing the axis of peak divergence. Previous research projects in Denver reported the highest winds in a microburst typically occur near the surface with an average outflow depth (1/2 peak velocity) ranging between 500 and 600 meters: however, the vertical resolution of these data was fairly crude due to the scan strategies utilized. This report provides detailed high resolution microburst outflow vertical profile data pertinent to TDWR system studies based on RHI and closely spaced PPI scans. The median observed outflow depth in Huntsville was 200 meters shallower than in Denver while the median height of the maximum velocity varied from 100 meters AGL in Huntsville to 200 meters AGL in Denver. For those Denver events presented here, we recommend that the TDWR microburst detection scan extend to at least 200 meters AGL and 100 meters if there is adequate clutter suppression.