Climatology, Snow, Northern Hemisphere, Precipitation and Climate model are his primary areas of study. His primary area of study in Climatology is in the field of North Atlantic oscillation. His work carried out in the field of Snow brings together such families of science as Geopotential height, Climate change and Atmospheric sciences.
His research integrates issues of Satellite imagery, Canopy, Satellite, Defense Meteorological Satellite Program and Snow cover in his study of Northern Hemisphere. David A. Robinson has included themes like Atmospheric Model Intercomparison Project, Weather forecasting and Atmospheric temperature in his Precipitation study. David A. Robinson has researched Climate model in several fields, including East Asian Monsoon, Monsoon, Atmospheric circulation and Water cycle.
His primary areas of study are Climatology, Snow, Northern Hemisphere, Snow cover and Physical geography. His Climatology research includes elements of Climate change, Atmospheric sciences, Arctic, Precipitation and Snowmelt. His Precipitation study frequently draws connections between adjacent fields such as Hydrology.
The various areas that David A. Robinson examines in his Snow study include Albedo, Climate model and Remote sensing. Many of his studies on Northern Hemisphere involve topics that are commonly interrelated, such as Satellite. Snow cover is closely attributed to Spring in his study.
David A. Robinson mainly investigates Climatology, Snow, Physical geography, Snow cover and Climate change. David A. Robinson mostly deals with Northern Hemisphere in his studies of Climatology. His work deals with themes such as Satellite and Earth system science, which intersect with Northern Hemisphere.
His research investigates the connection between Snow and topics such as Streamflow that intersect with issues in Water supply. His studies in Physical geography integrate themes in fields like Cryosphere, Famine, Snowpack and Ice core. The study incorporates disciplines such as Flooding, Environmental resource management and Environmental planning in addition to Climate change.
Climatology, Snow, Meteorology, Climate change and Arctic are his primary areas of study. David A. Robinson specializes in Climatology, namely Northern Hemisphere. His Snow research integrates issues from Elevation and Atmospheric sciences.
His Synoptic scale meteorology study, which is part of a larger body of work in Meteorology, is frequently linked to State, Download and Stakeholder, bridging the gap between disciplines. In his research, Tundra is intimately related to Energy balance, which falls under the overarching field of Arctic. David A. Robinson combines subjects such as Plateau, Flood myth and Thunderstorm with his study of Precipitation.
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Global Snow Cover Monitoring: An Update
David A. Robinson;Kenneth F. Dewey;Richard R. Heim.
Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society (1993)
Steady decline of east Asian monsoon winds, 1969–2000: Evidence from direct ground measurements of wind speed
Monitoring and Understanding Trends in Extreme Storms: State of Knowledge
Kenneth E. Kunkel;Thomas R. Karl;Harold Brooks;James Kossin.
Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society (2013)
Northern Hemisphere spring snow cover variability and change over 1922–2010 including an assessment of uncertainty
R. D. Brown;D. A. Robinson.
The Cryosphere (2011)
Encyclopedia of Global Environmental Change
David A Robinson;Michael C MacCracken;John S Perry.
Mesoscale aspects of the Urban Heat Island around New York City
S. D. Gedzelman;S. Austin;R. Cermak;N. Stefano.
Theoretical and Applied Climatology (2003)
Gridded North American monthly snow depth and snow water equivalent for GCM evaluation
Ross D. Brown;Bruce Brasnett;David Robinson.
State of the Climate in 2014
Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society (2015)
STATE OF THE CLIMATE IN 2017
Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society (2018)
The Changing Face of Arctic Snow Cover: A Synthesis of Observed and Projected Changes
Terry V. Callaghan;Margareta Johansson;Ross D. Brown;Pavel Ya. Groisman.
AMBIO: A Journal of the Human Environment (2011)
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