His primary areas of investigation include Climatology, North Atlantic oscillation, Climate change, Meteorology and Wave height. His work focuses on many connections between Climatology and other disciplines, such as Altimeter, that overlap with his field of interest in Wind wave model, Hindcast, Swell and Wind wave. He usually deals with North Atlantic oscillation and limits it to topics linked to Sea level and Forcing.
His studies deal with areas such as Westerlies, Energy policy, Renewable energy and Tidal range as well as Climate change. His research integrates issues of Mechanics and Significant wave height in his study of Meteorology. His Significant wave height research integrates issues from Wind stress, Fetch, Sea state, Wind speed and Atlantic Equatorial mode.
David K. Woolf focuses on Breaking wave, Meteorology, Oceanography, Climatology and Mechanics. He combines subjects such as Significant wave height and Satellite with his study of Meteorology. His study on North Atlantic oscillation and Firth is often connected to Spring bloom as part of broader study in Oceanography.
His North Atlantic oscillation research includes elements of Climate change, Sea level and North sea. David K. Woolf works mostly in the field of Climatology, limiting it down to topics relating to Wind wave and, in certain cases, Swell. His work on Bubble and Turbulence as part of general Mechanics research is frequently linked to Radius, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science.
His primary areas of study are Climatology, Atmospheric sciences, Atmosphere, Oceanography and Meteorology. His work carried out in the field of Climatology brings together such families of science as Precipitation, Climate change and Wind wave. His research in Atmospheric sciences intersects with topics in Carbon dioxide and Fugacity.
His Atmosphere research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Earth observation, Remote sensing and Wave height. His research in Oceanography intersects with topics in Marine energy and Renewable energy. His work on Transfer velocity as part of general Meteorology study is frequently connected to Ambiguity and Eddy covariance, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them.
David K. Woolf mainly investigates Oceanography, Atmosphere, Satellite, Earth observation and Remote sensing. Many of his studies involve connections with topics such as Resource and Oceanography. His Satellite research incorporates elements of Meteorology and Greenhouse gas.
His work deals with themes such as Mechanics and SIMPLE algorithm, which intersect with Meteorology. The various areas that David K. Woolf examines in his Remote sensing study include Turbulence, Wind speed and Sea spray. His studies deal with areas such as Surface roughness, Altimeter and Backscatter as well as Wind speed.
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Bubbles and the air-sea exchange of gases in near-saturation conditions
David K. Woolf;S. A. Thorpe.
Journal of Marine Research (1991)
Variability and predictability of the North Atlantic wave climate
D. K. Woolf;P. G. Challenor;P. D. Cotton.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2002)
Bubbles and their role in gas exchange
David Kevin Woolf.
Marine renewable energy: The ecological implications of altering the hydrodynamics of the marine environment
Mark A. Shields;David K. Woolf;Eric P.M. Grist;Sandy A. Kerr.
Ocean & Coastal Management (2011)
Parametrization of gas transfer velocities and sea‐state‐dependent wave breaking
David K. Woolf.
Tellus B (2005)
Bubbles and the air‐sea transfer velocity of gases
David K. Woolf.
Assessment of the reliability of wave observations from voluntary observing ships: Insights from the validation of a global wind wave climatology based on voluntary observing ship data
Sergey K. Gulev;Vika Grigorieva;Andreas Sterl;David Woolf.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2003)
The influence of the North Atlantic Oscillation on sea-level variability in the North Atlantic region
David K. Woolf;Andrew G. P. Shaw;Michael N. Tsimplis.
The Global Atmosphere and Ocean System (2003)
Discriminating between the film drops and jet drops produced by a simulated whitecap
David K. Woolf;Peter A. Bowyer;Edward C. Monahan.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1987)
Waves and climate change in the north‐east Atlantic
Judith Wolf;David K. Woolf.
Geophysical Research Letters (2006)
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