His primary scientific interests are in Meteorology, Remote sensing, Water vapor, Radiative transfer and Lidar. His work carried out in the field of Meteorology brings together such families of science as Climate model and Radiometer. He works on Remote sensing which deals in particular with Radiance.
His study in Water vapor is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Atmosphere, Microwave radiometer, Humidity, Radiosonde and Daytime. His Radiative transfer research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Ancillary data, Focus, Downwelling and Atmospheric physics. David D. Turner works mostly in the field of Lidar, limiting it down to topics relating to Data assimilation and, in certain cases, Earth system science and Planetary boundary layer, as a part of the same area of interest.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Remote sensing, Meteorology, Atmospheric sciences, Water vapor and Radiance. His work in Remote sensing addresses subjects such as Radiative transfer, which are connected to disciplines such as Liquid water content. His research brings together the fields of Climate model and Meteorology.
His studies deal with areas such as Atmosphere, Arctic, Precipitation, Boundary layer and Aerosol as well as Atmospheric sciences. His Water vapor study incorporates themes from Humidity, Instrumentation, Radiosonde and Mixing ratio. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Liquid water path, Atmospheric radiative transfer codes, Downwelling and Infrared.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Meteorology, Remote sensing, Rapid Refresh, Boundary layer and Water vapor. His study in the field of Numerical weather prediction, Convection and Second wind is also linked to topics like Scale and Random forest. David D. Turner interconnects Planetary boundary layer and Resolution in the investigation of issues within Remote sensing.
His Boundary layer study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Vortex, Atmospheric sciences and Geophysics. His Water vapor research includes themes of Radiance, Humidity, Evapotranspiration, Radiosonde and Analytical chemistry. His study in Lidar is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Drainage basin and Backscatter.
David D. Turner spends much of his time researching Remote sensing, Meteorology, Boundary layer, Convection and Remote sensing. His Remote sensing study combines topics in areas such as Planetary boundary layer, Resolution and Water vapor. His work in the fields of Numerical weather prediction, Data assimilation and Supercell overlaps with other areas such as Rapid Refresh and High resolution.
His studies deal with areas such as Lidar, Turbulence and Atmospheric sciences as well as Boundary layer. His work on Optical radar is typically connected to Instrumentation as part of general Lidar study, connecting several disciplines of science. His Relative humidity research focuses on Radiance and how it connects with Atmosphere.
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Full-Time, Eye-Safe Cloud and Aerosol Lidar Observation at Atmospheric Radiation Measurement Program Sites: Instruments and Data Analysis
James R. Campbell;Dennis L. Hlavka;Ellsworth J. Welton;Connor J. Flynn.
The Mixed-Phase Arctic Cloud Experiment.
J. Verlinde;J. Y. Harrington;G. M. McFarquhar;V. T. Yannuzzi.
Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society (2007)
Retrieving Liquid Wat0er Path and Precipitable Water Vapor From the Atmospheric Radiation Measurement (ARM) Microwave Radiometers
D.D. Turner;S.A. Clough;J.C. Liljegren;E.E. Clothiaux.
IEEE Transactions on Geoscience and Remote Sensing (2007)
The Convective and Orographically Induced Precipitation Study. A Research and Development Project of the World Weather Research Program for Improving Quantitative Precipitation Forecasting in Low-Mountain Regions
Volker Wulfmeyer;Andreas Behrendt;Hans-Stefan Bauer;Christoph Kottmeier.
Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society (2008)
Turn-key Raman lidar for profiling atmospheric water vapor, clouds, and aerosols
J. E. M. Goldsmith;Forest H. Blair;Scott E. Bisson;David D. Turner.
Applied Optics (1998)
Dry Bias and Variability in Vaisala RS80-H Radiosondes: The ARM Experience
David D. Turner;B. M. Lesht;Shepard A. Clough;James C. Liljegren.
Journal of Atmospheric and Oceanic Technology (2003)
July 2012 Greenland melt extent enhanced by low-level liquid clouds
R. Bennartz;M. D. Shupe;D. D. Turner;V. P. Walden.
Intercomparison of model simulations of mixed-phase clouds observed during the ARM Mixed-Phase Arctic Cloud Experiment. I: single-layer cloud
Stephen A. Klein;Renata B. McCoy;Hugh Morrison;Andrew S. Ackerman.
Quarterly Journal of the Royal Meteorological Society (2009)
Indirect and semi-direct aerosol campaign: The impact of Arctic aerosols on clouds
Greg M. McFarquhar;Steven Ghan;Johannes Verlinde;Alexei Korolev.
Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society (2011)
Toward understanding of differences in current cloud retrievals of ARM ground-based measurements
Chuanfeng Zhao;Shaocheng Xie;Stephen A. Klein;Alain Protat.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2012)
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