Eric C. J. Oliver focuses on Global warming, Climatology, Sea surface temperature, Range and Climate change. His Global warming research includes elements of Biodiversity and Marine ecosystem. The concepts of his Marine ecosystem study are interwoven with issues in Ecosystem services, Global biodiversity, Ecosystem ecology, Foundation species and Effects of global warming on oceans.
In his study, Eric C. J. Oliver carries out multidisciplinary Sea surface temperature and Baseline research. His research in Range focuses on subjects like Ecosystem, which are connected to Natural hazard, Global change and Physical oceanography. His Climate change research entails a greater understanding of Oceanography.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Climatology, Oceanography, Climate change, Madden–Julian oscillation and Sea surface temperature. In the subject of general Climatology, his work in Tropical cyclone, El Niño Southern Oscillation and Hindcast is often linked to Predictability, thereby combining diverse domains of study. Many of his research projects under Climate change are closely connected to Warm water with Warm water, tying the diverse disciplines of science together.
His Global warming research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Range, Biodiversity and Marine ecosystem. His Biodiversity research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Ecosystem services and Ecosystem ecology. His study looks at the relationship between Sea surface temperature and fields such as Physical oceanography, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
Eric C. J. Oliver spends much of his time researching Climatology, Oceanography, El Niño Southern Oscillation, Climate change and Madden–Julian oscillation. His work in the fields of Sea surface temperature, Hindcast and Typhoon overlaps with other areas such as Predictability and Kernel density estimation. His Sea surface temperature research incorporates elements of Marine life and Teleconnection.
His work on Atlantic hurricane, Salinity and Oyster as part of general Oceanography study is frequently connected to Algal bloom and Alexandrium catenella, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. His El Niño Southern Oscillation research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Submarine pipeline, Ecosystem and Orographic lift. When carried out as part of a general Climate change research project, his work on Extreme events is frequently linked to work in Research council, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study.
Eric C. J. Oliver mostly deals with Sea surface temperature, Climatology, Global warming, Confidence assessment and Teleconnection. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Climate change, Climate model and Anomaly. Eric C. J. Oliver has researched Global warming in several fields, including Ecosystem ecology, Global biodiversity, Marine ecosystem and Foundation species.
He integrates several fields in his works, including Confidence assessment, Baseline and Marine life.
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Longer and more frequent marine heatwaves over the past century
Nature Communications (2018)
A hierarchical approach to defining marine heatwaves
Progress in Oceanography (2016)
Marine heatwaves threaten global biodiversity and the provision of ecosystem services
Nature Climate Change (2019)
The unprecedented 2015/16 Tasman Sea marine heatwave.
Nature Communications (2017)
Categorizing and naming marine heatwaves
A global assessment of marine heatwaves and their drivers
Nature Communications (2019)
Projected Marine Heatwaves in the 21st Century and the Potential for Ecological Impact
Frontiers in Marine Science (2019)
Natural hazards in Australia: heatwaves
S. E. Perkins-Kirkpatrick;C. J. White;L. V. Alexander;D. Argueso.
Climatic Change (2016)
Madden-Julian Oscillation and sea level: Local and remote forcing
E. C. J. Oliver;K. R. Thompson.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2010)
Extending our understanding of South Pacific gyre “spin‐up”: Modeling the East Australian Current in a future climate
E. C. J. Oliver;E. C. J. Oliver;N. J. Holbrook;N. J. Holbrook.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2014)
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