2018 - Fellow of John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation
His main research concerns Climatology, Oceanography, Sea surface temperature, Environmental science and Thermocline. His Climatology research incorporates themes from Climate model and Atmospheric sciences. Alexey V. Fedorov works mostly in the field of Climate model, limiting it down to topics relating to Tropical pacific and, in certain cases, Wind stress.
His studies examine the connections between Oceanography and genetics, as well as such issues in Pliocene climate, with regards to Cenozoic and Shoaling and schooling. As a part of the same scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Sea surface temperature, focusing on Zonal and meridional and, on occasion, Pleistocene, Ice age and Earth system model. His work in Thermocline covers topics such as Upwelling which are related to areas like Milankovitch cycles and Thermohaline circulation.
His primary areas of study are Climatology, Environmental science, Climate model, Oceanography and Sea surface temperature. Alexey V. Fedorov combines subjects such as Equator and Atmospheric sciences with his study of Climatology. His Climate model research integrates issues from Arctic sea ice decline, Arctic, Radiative forcing, Forcing and Intertropical Convergence Zone.
His study brings together the fields of Pliocene climate and Oceanography. His work is dedicated to discovering how Sea surface temperature, Zonal and meridional are connected with Global cooling and other disciplines. The concepts of his Thermocline study are interwoven with issues in Rossby wave, Kelvin wave and Upwelling.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Climatology, Environmental science, Climate model, Forcing and Intertropical Convergence Zone. The various areas that Alexey V. Fedorov examines in his Climatology study include Global warming and Madden–Julian oscillation. His work on Climate sensitivity as part of general Climate model study is frequently connected to IRIS, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them.
His Forcing research includes elements of Albedo, Climate change and Zonal and meridional. His Intertropical Convergence Zone research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Convergence zone, Radiative forcing and Rainband. His Sea surface temperature research includes themes of Tropical cyclone, Anomaly and Equator.
Alexey V. Fedorov spends much of his time researching Climatology, Environmental science, Intertropical Convergence Zone, Climate model and Arctic ice pack. His work in the fields of Forcing and Sea surface temperature overlaps with other areas such as Stability. Environmental science and Teleconnection are two areas of study in which he engages in interdisciplinary work.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Salinity, Walker circulation, Indian ocean, Tropical Atlantic and Westerlies. His research investigates the connection between Climate model and topics such as Arctic that intersect with problems in The arctic, Sea ice and Thermohaline circulation. His Arctic ice pack study incorporates themes from Middle latitudes, Northern Hemisphere and Troposphere.
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Is El Nino changing
Alexey V. Fedorov;S. George Philander.
UNDERSTANDING EL NINO IN OCEAN-ATMOSPHERE GENERAL CIRCULATION MODELS : Progress and Challenges
Eric Guilyardi;Andrew Wittenberg;Alexey Fedorov;Matthew Collins.
Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society (2009)
The Pliocene paradox (mechanisms for a permanent El Niño).
A. V. Fedorov;P. S. Dekens;M. McCarthy;A. C. Ravelo.
Patterns and mechanisms of early Pliocene warmth
A. V. Fedorov;C. M. Brierley;C. M. Brierley;K. T. Lawrence;Z. Liu.
A Stability Analysis of Tropical Ocean–Atmosphere Interactions: Bridging Measurements and Theory for El Niño
Alexey V. Fedorov;S. George Philander.
Journal of Climate (2001)
Greatly Expanded Tropical Warm Pool and Weakened Hadley Circulation in the Early Pliocene
Chris M. Brierley;Alexey V. Fedorov;Zhonghui Liu;Timothy D. Herbert.
Tropical cyclones and permanent El Niño in the early Pliocene epoch
Alexey V. Fedorov;Christopher M. Brierley;Kerry Andrew Emanuel.
Role of tropics in changing the response to Milankovich forcing some three million years ago
S. George Philander;Alexey V. Fedorov.
Making sense of palaeoclimate sensitivity
E. J. Rohling;A. Sluijs;H. A. Dijkstra;P. Köhler.
Nature Geoscience (2012)
How Predictable is El Niño
A. V. Fedorov;S. L. Harper;S. G. Philander;B. Winter.
Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society (2003)
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