His scientific interests lie mostly in Oceanography, Ocean current, Thermohaline circulation, Salinity and Climatology. His work on Deep sea, Temperature salinity diagrams and Brackish water as part of his general Oceanography study is frequently connected to Thermodynamic equations, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. His study looks at the relationship between Ocean current and topics such as Mechanics, which overlap with Meteorology.
North Atlantic Deep Water is the focus of his Thermohaline circulation research. His research integrates issues of Seawater, Mineralogy, Scale and Chemical composition in his study of Salinity. The study incorporates disciplines such as Flow and Pressure gradient in addition to Climatology.
Daniel G. Wright mostly deals with Climatology, Oceanography, Thermohaline circulation, Ocean current and Seawater. His studies deal with areas such as Altimeter and Temperature salinity diagrams as well as Climatology. His study in the field of North Atlantic Deep Water and Shutdown of thermohaline circulation also crosses realms of Oceanic basin.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Water mass and Physical oceanography in addition to North Atlantic Deep Water. The concepts of his Ocean current study are interwoven with issues in Younger Dryas, Meteorology, Gulf Stream, Atlantic multidecadal oscillation and Mechanics. His Seawater study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Thermodynamic potential, Gibbs free energy, Thermodynamics and Salinity.
Daniel G. Wright mainly focuses on Seawater, Climatology, Oceanography, Thermodynamic potential and Salinity. Daniel G. Wright combines subjects such as Equation of state and Gibbs free energy with his study of Seawater. His study in the field of North Atlantic Deep Water, Thermohaline circulation and Baroclinity also crosses realms of Geoid.
His North Atlantic Deep Water research is multidisciplinary, relying on both North Atlantic oscillation and Sea-surface height. His Thermodynamic potential research includes elements of Phase transition, Computation and Meteorology. His research in Salinity intersects with topics in Soil science, Anomaly and Chemical composition.
Daniel G. Wright spends much of his time researching Seawater, Salinity, Chemical composition, Soil science and Oceanography. The various areas that he examines in his Seawater study include Triple point, Thermodynamic potential, Compatibility, Thermodynamics and Floating point. Daniel G. Wright combines Salinity and Thermodynamic equations in his research.
Daniel G. Wright has included themes like Composition, Mineralogy, Chlorinity and Scale in his Chemical composition study. His Soil science research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Characterization and Equation of state. When carried out as part of a general Oceanography research project, his work on Anomaly and Brackish water is frequently linked to work in Chloride, Calcium carbonate and Alkalinity, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study.
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The composition of Standard Seawater and the definition of the Reference-Composition Salinity Scale
Frank J. Millero;Rainer Feistel;Daniel G. Wright;Trevor J. McDougall.
Deep Sea Research Part I: Oceanographic Research Papers (2008)
Rapid transitions of the Ocean's deep circulation induced by changes in surface water fluxes
Thomas F. Stocker;Daniel G. Wright.
A Zonally Averaged, Coupled Ocean-Atmosphere Model for Paleoclimate Studies
Thomas F. Stocker;Daniel G. Wright;Lawrence A. Mysak.
Journal of Climate (1992)
Annual Velocity Variations in the Labrador Current
J. R. N. Lazier;D. G. Wright.
Journal of Physical Oceanography (1993)
A Zonally Averaged Ocean Model for the Thermohaline Circulation. Part I: Model Development and Flow Dynamics
Daniel G. Wright;Thomas F. Stocker.
Journal of Physical Oceanography (1991)
Accurate and Computationally Efficient Algorithms for Potential Temperature and Density of Seawater
Trevor J. McDougall;David R. Jackett;Daniel G. Wright;Rainer Feistel.
Journal of Atmospheric and Oceanic Technology (2003)
The influence of high-latitude surface forcing on the global thermohaline circulation
Thomas F. Stocker;Daniel G. Wright;Wallace S. Broecker.
Interpretations of the JEBAR Term
Gordon Mertz;Daniel G. Wright.
Journal of Physical Oceanography (1992)
Rapid changes in ocean circulation and atmospheric radiocarbon
Thomas F. Stocker;Daniel G. Wright.
Algorithms for Density, Potential Temperature, Conservative Temperature, and the Freezing Temperature of Seawater
David R. Jackett;Trevor J. McDougall;Rainer Feistel;Daniel G. Wright.
Journal of Atmospheric and Oceanic Technology (2006)
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