David R. Easterling mainly investigates Precipitation, Climate change, Climate model, Meteorology and Trend analysis. David R. Easterling undertakes multidisciplinary investigations into Precipitation and Period in his work. His Climate change research includes elements of Weather and climate, Extreme value theory and Atmospheric temperature.
While the research belongs to areas of Weather and climate, David R. Easterling spends his time largely on the problem of Phenology, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Ecosystem. His Climate model research incorporates themes from Extratropical cyclone and Greenhouse gas. His Trend analysis research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Natural, Snow, Southern oscillation and Quantitative precipitation estimation.
His main research concerns Precipitation, Climate change, Meteorology, Climate model and Environmental resource management. David R. Easterling combines Precipitation and Period in his studies. His studies deal with areas such as Sea surface temperature and Atmospheric temperature as well as Climate change.
His work on Historical climatology as part of his general Meteorology study is frequently connected to Climatic data, Time variations and Classification of discontinuities, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. His Climate model research incorporates elements of Atmosphere, Greenhouse gas and Extreme weather. David R. Easterling works mostly in the field of Extreme events, limiting it down to concerns involving Extreme value theory and, occasionally, Weather and climate.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Climate science, Precipitation, Climate change, Global change and Volume. David R. Easterling interconnects Volume, Physical geography and Environmental resource management in the investigation of issues within Climate science. His work on Precipitable water as part of general Precipitation study is frequently linked to Average return, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science.
His Climate change research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Sea ice and Atmospheric temperature. The study incorporates disciplines such as Sea surface temperature, Sea level and Atmospheric moisture in addition to Atmospheric temperature. His research in Global change intersects with topics in Climate extremes, Key, Hydrology and Downscaling.
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Climate Extremes: Observations, Modeling, and Impacts
David R. Easterling;Gerald A. Meehl;Camille Parmesan;Stanley A. Changnon.
Observations. Surface and Atmospheric Climate Change. Chapter 3
K E Trenberth;P D Jones;P Ambenje;R Bojariu.
Observations: Atmosphere and surface
Dennis L. Hartmann;Albert M.G. Klein Tank;Matilde Rusticucci;Lisa V. Alexander.
Maximum and Minimum Temperature Trends for the Globe
David R. Easterling;Briony Horton;Philip D. Jones;Thomas C. Peterson.
Changes in climate extremes and their impacts on the natural physical environment.
Sonia I. Seneviratne;Neville Nicholls;David Easterling;Clare M. Goodess.
Managing the risks of extreme events and disasters to advance climate change adaptation : Special Report of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (2012)
Observed Variability and Trends in Extreme Climate Events: A Brief Review
David R. Easterling;J. L. Evans;P. Ya Groisman;T. R. Karl.
Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society (2000)
Trends in Intense Precipitation in the Climate Record
Pavel Ya Groisman;Richard W. Knight;David R. Easterling;Thomas R. Karl.
Journal of Climate (2005)
Changes in climate extremes and their impacts on the natural physical environment: An overview of the IPCC SREX report
S. I. Seneviratne;N. Nicholls;D. Easterling;C. M. Goodess.
EGU General Assembly Conference Abstracts (2012)
Changes in the Probability of Heavy Precipitation: Important Indicators of Climatic Change
Pavel Ya. Groisman;Thomas R. Karl;David R. Easterling;Richard W. Knight.
Climatic Change (1999)
Contemporary Changes of the Hydrological Cycle over the Contiguous United States: Trends Derived from In Situ Observations
Pavel Ya Groisman;Richard W. Knight;Thomas R. Karl;David R. Easterling.
Journal of Hydrometeorology (2004)
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