Eddy covariance, Ecology, Atmospheric sciences, Carbon cycle and Ecosystem are his primary areas of study. His Eddy covariance study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Primary production, Climatology and Meteorology. Phenology and Canopy are among the areas of Ecology where Andrew D. Richardson concentrates his study.
Andrew D. Richardson interconnects Climate change and Deciduous in the investigation of issues within Phenology. His work on Diurnal cycle as part of general Atmospheric sciences study is frequently connected to Flux, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. His study in Ecosystem is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Photosynthesis, Carbon dioxide in Earth's atmosphere and Temperate climate.
His primary scientific interests are in Phenology, Atmospheric sciences, Ecology, Ecosystem and Eddy covariance. His research in Phenology intersects with topics in Canopy, Climate change, Deciduous, Vegetation and Remote sensing. His Climate change research includes themes of Climatology and Precipitation.
His work deals with themes such as Hydrology and Meteorology, which intersect with Atmospheric sciences. His Ecosystem research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Productivity, Physical geography and Growing season. His study in Eddy covariance is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Primary production, Statistics and Soil respiration.
Andrew D. Richardson mainly investigates Phenology, Atmospheric sciences, Ecology, Ecosystem and Global change. Andrew D. Richardson has researched Phenology in several fields, including Seasonality, Physical geography, Vegetation and Deciduous. His Atmospheric sciences research incorporates elements of Eddy covariance, FluxNet, Canopy and Evergreen forest, Evergreen.
The various areas that he examines in his Eddy covariance study include Latent heat, Meteorology and Evapotranspiration. His Ecology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Visualization and Data assimilation. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Earth science, Agronomy, Temperate climate, Greenhouse gas and Carbon dioxide.
Andrew D. Richardson mainly focuses on Atmospheric sciences, Phenology, Ecosystem, Vegetation and Climatology. His Atmospheric sciences research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Plant growth, FluxNet and Vegetation biomass. His study in the field of Plant phenology also crosses realms of Degree.
His work carried out in the field of Ecosystem brings together such families of science as Trace gas, Water vapor, Methane, Greenhouse gas and Carbon dioxide. His Vegetation research incorporates themes from Law, Deciduous, Precipitation and Spatial variability. His Climatology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Download and State.
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Recent decline in the global land evapotranspiration trend due to limited moisture supply
Martin Jung;Markus Reichstein;Philippe Ciais;Sonia I. Seneviratne.
Climate change, phenology, and phenological control of vegetation feedbacks to the climate system
Andrew D. Richardson;Trevor F. Keenan;Mirco Migliavacca;Youngryel Ryu;Youngryel Ryu.
Agricultural and Forest Meteorology (2013)
An evaluation of noninvasive methods to estimate foliar chlorophyll content
Andrew D. Richardson;Shane P. Duigan;Graeme P. Berlyn.
New Phytologist (2002)
Net carbon dioxide losses of northern ecosystems in response to autumn warming
Shilong Piao;Philippe Ciais;Pierre Friedlingstein;Philippe Peylin.
CO2 Balance of Boreal, Temperate, and Tropical Forests Derived from a Global Database
Sebastiaan Luyssaert;Sebastiaan Luyssaert;I. Inglima;M. Jung;A. D. Richardson.
Global Change Biology (2007)
Global patterns of land-atmosphere fluxes of carbon dioxide, latent heat, and sensible heat derived from eddy covariance, satellite, and meteorological observations
Martin Jung;Markus Reichstein;Hank A. Margolis;Alessandro Cescatti.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2011)
Intercomparison, interpretation, and assessment of spring phenology in North America estimated from remote sensing for 1982-2006
Michael A. White;Kirsten M. De Beurs;Kamel Didan;David W. Inouye.
Global Change Biology (2009)
Increase in forest water-use efficiency as atmospheric carbon dioxide concentrations rise
Trevor F. Keenan;David Y. Hollinger;Gil Bohrer;Danilo Dragoni.
Comprehensive comparison of gap-filling techniques for eddy covariance net carbon fluxes
Antje M. Moffat;Dario Papale;Markus Reichstein;David Y. Hollinger.
Agricultural and Forest Meteorology (2007)
Evaluation of remote sensing based terrestrial productivity from MODIS using regional tower eddy flux network observations
F.A. Heinsch;Maosheng Zhao;S.W. Running;J.S. Kimball.
IEEE Transactions on Geoscience and Remote Sensing (2006)
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