His main research concerns Aerosol, Environmental science, Troposphere, Climatology and Atmospheric sciences. He has researched Aerosol in several fields, including Atmosphere, Sulfur cycle, Mineralogy, Dimethyl sulfide and Altitude. His Dimethyl sulfide research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Atmospheric chemistry and Analytical chemistry.
He has researched Troposphere in several fields, including Planetary boundary layer and Outflow. His study in Climatology focuses on Weather and climate in particular. His Atmospheric sciences study combines topics in areas such as Turbulence, Meteorology, Boundary layer and Marine stratocumulus.
His primary areas of study are Environmental science, Troposphere, Atmospheric sciences, Aerosol and Meteorology. Troposphere is a subfield of Climatology that Donald C. Thornton tackles. His Climatology research includes elements of Pacific ocean, Intertropical Convergence Zone and Marine stratocumulus.
His work in Atmospheric sciences covers topics such as Outflow which are related to areas like Trace gas. His studies deal with areas such as Lidar and Dimethyl sulfide as well as Aerosol. Many of his research projects under Meteorology are closely connected to Range and Sampling with Range and Sampling, tying the diverse disciplines of science together.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Environmental science, Atmospheric sciences, Troposphere, Meteorology and Aerosol. His Environmental science research encompasses a variety of disciplines, including Boundary layer, Trace, Sulfur dioxide, Spring and Mineralogy. His Boundary layer research integrates issues from Forecast skill and Data assimilation.
His studies in Atmospheric sciences integrate themes in fields like Cloud condensation nuclei and Outflow. His Troposphere study is concerned with the larger field of Climatology. His work on Asian Dust and Mineral dust as part of general Aerosol research is often related to Scavenging, thus linking different fields of science.
Atmospheric sciences, Environmental science, Climatology, Aerosol and Meteorology are his primary areas of study. His biological study focuses on Troposphere. His study in Troposphere is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Planetary boundary layer, Richardson number and Altitude.
His research integrates issues of Cloud top, Entrainment and Boundary layer in his study of Climatology. His Aerosol study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Ion chromatography and Analytical chemistry. His Meteorology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Remote sensing and Trade wind.
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Dynamics and chemistry of marine stratocumulus - DYCOMS II
Bjorn Stevens;Donald H. Lenschow;Gabor Vali;Hermann Gerber.
Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society (2003)
Rain in Shallow Cumulus Over the Ocean: The RICO Campaign
R. M. Rauber;B. Stevens;B. Stevens;H. T. Ochs;C. Knight.
Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society (2007)
Potential impact of iodine on tropospheric levels of ozone and other critical oxidants
D. Davis;J. Crawford;S. Liu;S. McKeen.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1996)
Particle nucleation in the tropical boundary layer and its coupling to marine sulfur sources
A. D. Clarke;D. Davis;V. N. Kapustin;F. Eisele.
Low ozone in the marine boundary layer of the tropical Pacific Ocean: Photochemical loss, chlorine atoms, and entrainment
H. B. Singh;G. L. Gregory;B. Anderson;E. Browell.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1996)
Export efficiency of black carbon aerosol in continental outflow: Global implications
Rokjin J. Park;Daniel J. Jacob;Paul I. Palmer;Antony D. Clarke.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2005)
Atmospheric sulfur cycle simulated in the global model GOCART: Comparison with field observations and regional budgets
Mian Chin;Dennis L. Savoie;Barry J. Huebert;Alan R. Bandy.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2000)
On entrainment rates in nocturnal marine stratocumulus
Bjorn Stevens;Bjorn Stevens;Donald H. Lenschow;Ian Faloona;C.-H. Moeng.
Quarterly Journal of the Royal Meteorological Society (2003)
An intercomparison of aircraft instrumentation for tropospheric measurements of sulfur dioxide
Gerald L. Gregory;Douglas D. Davis;Norbert Beltz;Alan R. Bandy.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1993)
Chemical characteristics of continental outflow from Asia to the troposphere over the western Pacific Ocean during February‐March 1994: Results from PEM‐West B
R. W. Talbot;J. E. Dibb;B. L. Lefer;J. D. Bradshaw.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1997)
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