Christof Appenzeller mainly investigates Climatology, Atmospheric sciences, North Atlantic oscillation, Troposphere and Tropopause. He has included themes like Spatial variability and Mean radiant temperature in his Climatology study. As a part of the same scientific study, Christof Appenzeller usually deals with the Mean radiant temperature, concentrating on Dog days and frequently concerns with Climate model.
His North Atlantic oscillation study incorporates themes from Climate pattern, Proxy, Ice core and Climate oscillation. His research in Troposphere intersects with topics in Contour advection, Potential vorticity, Vorticity, Vortex and Mesoscale meteorology. His research integrates issues of Global warming, Montreal Protocol, Geophysics and Greenhouse gas in his study of Tropopause.
Christof Appenzeller mostly deals with Climatology, Precipitation, Meteorology, Climate change and Atmospheric sciences. His Climatology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Snow, Climate model, Downscaling and Mean radiant temperature. In his work, Standard normal table and Spatial distribution is strongly intertwined with Anomaly, which is a subfield of Precipitation.
His Meteorology study which covers Probabilistic logic that intersects with Mean squared error. His study in the fields of Trend surface analysis and Global warming under the domain of Climate change overlaps with other disciplines such as Reference Period, Circulation and Phenology. His work on Stratosphere, Tropopause and Troposphere is typically connected to Spring as part of general Atmospheric sciences study, connecting several disciplines of science.
Christof Appenzeller spends much of his time researching Climatology, Precipitation, Climate change, Reference Period and Climate model. His study brings together the fields of Sunshine duration and Climatology. His work on Anomaly expands to the thematically related Precipitation.
His work on Political economy of climate change, Climate impact and Adaptation strategies as part of his general Climate change study is frequently connected to Best practice, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. The various areas that Christof Appenzeller examines in his Climate model study include Standard deviation, Sample size determination, Mode and Mean radiant temperature. His research brings together the fields of Meteorology and Mean radiant temperature.
His main research concerns Climatology, Precipitation, Downscaling, Snow and Reference Period. The concepts of his Climatology study are interwoven with issues in Percentile and Mode. Many of his studies on Percentile involve topics that are commonly interrelated, such as Anomaly.
His Mode research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Meteorology, Climate model and Mean radiant temperature. His Downscaling study is focused on Climate change in general. Heating degree day and Frost are fields of study that intersect with his Growing season research.
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The role of increasing temperature variability in European summer heatwaves
Christoph Schär;Pier Luigi Vidale;Daniel Lüthi;Christoph Frei.
North Atlantic Oscillation Dynamics Recorded in Greenland Ice Cores
C. Appenzeller;T. F. Stocker;M. Anklin.
Seasonal variation of mass transport across the tropopause
Christof Appenzeller;James R. Holton;Karen H. Rosenlof.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1996)
Ozone trends: A review
J. Staehelin;N. R. P. Harris;C. Appenzeller;J. Eberhard.
Reviews of Geophysics (2001)
Structure of stratospheric intrusions into the troposphere
C. Appenzeller;H. C. Davies.
Risks of Model Weighting in Multimodel Climate Projections
Andreas P. Weigel;Reto Knutti;Mark A. Liniger;Christof Appenzeller.
Journal of Climate (2010)
Fragmentation of stratospheric intrusions
C. Appenzeller;H. C. Davies;W. A. Norton.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1996)
Can multi-model combination really enhance the prediction skill of probabilistic ensemble forecasts?
A. P. Weigel;M. A. Liniger;C. Appenzeller.
Quarterly Journal of the Royal Meteorological Society (2008)
Two‐dimensional indices of atmospheric blocking and their statistical relationship with winter climate patterns in the Euro‐Atlantic region
Simon C. Scherrer;Mischa Croci-Maspoli;Cornelia B. Schwierz;Christof Appenzeller.
International Journal of Climatology (2006)
Trends in Swiss Alpine snow days: The role of local‐ and large‐scale climate variability
Simon C. Scherrer;Christof Appenzeller;Martin Laternser.
Geophysical Research Letters (2004)
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