The Federal Aviation Administration has sponsored research and development of algorithms for automatic gust front detection as part of a suite of hazardous weather detection capabilities for airports. These algorithms are intended for use with Doppler radar systems, specifically the Terminal Doppler Weather Radar (TDWR) and the Airport Surveillance Radar enhanced with a Wind Shear Processor (ASR-9 WSP). Although gust fronts are observable with fairly reliable signatures in TDWR data, existing gust front detection algorithms have achieved only modest levels of detection performance. For smaller airports not slated to receive a dedicated TDWR, the ASR-9 WSP will provide a less expensive wind shear detection capability. Gust front detection in ASR-9 SP data is an even more difficult problem, given the reduced sensitivity and less reliable Doppler measurements of this radar. A Machine Intelligent Gust Front Algorithm (MIGFA) has been constructed at Lincoln Laboratory that is a radical departure from previous design strategies. Incorporating knowledge-based, signal-processing techniques initially developed at Lincoln Laboratory for automatic target recognition, MIGFA uses meterological knowledge, spatial and temporal context, conditional data fusion, delayed thresholding, and pixel-level fusion of evidence to improve gust front detection performance significantly. In tests comparing MIGFA with an existing state-of-the-art algorithm applied to ASR-9 WSP data, MIGFA has substantially outperformed the older algorithm. In fact, by some measures, MIGFA has done as well or better than human interpreters of the same data. Operational testing of this version was done during 1992 in Orlando, Florida. The desing, test results, and performance evaluation of hte ASR-9 WSP version of MIGFA are presented in this report, which was prepared as part of the documentation package for the ASR-9 WSP gust front algorithm.