2020 - Fellow of American Geophysical Union (AGU)
Greg M. McFarquhar spends much of his time researching Atmospheric sciences, Meteorology, Ice crystals, Climatology and CLOUD experiment. The various areas that he examines in his Atmospheric sciences study include Mesoscale meteorology, Liquid water content, Arctic and Aerosol. His Arctic study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Climate model and Precipitation.
Greg M. McFarquhar is interested in Microphysics, which is a branch of Meteorology. His Ice crystals research includes themes of Radiative transfer, Ice cloud and Cirrus. His Climatology study incorporates themes from Convection and Altitude.
Greg M. McFarquhar mainly investigates Atmospheric sciences, Meteorology, Ice crystals, Climatology and Remote sensing. His work deals with themes such as Convection, Arctic, Precipitation, Aerosol and Radiative transfer, which intersect with Atmospheric sciences. His Convection research integrates issues from Cyclone and Mesoscale meteorology.
His work on Microphysics as part of his general Meteorology study is frequently connected to CLOUD experiment, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. His Ice crystals research focuses on Cirrus and how it connects with Ice cloud. His specific area of interest is Climatology, where he studies Tropical cyclone.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Atmospheric sciences, Precipitation, Meteorology, Aerosol and Remote sensing. His studies in Atmospheric sciences integrate themes in fields like Convection, Radiation, Microphysics and Cloud microphysics. His work carried out in the field of Convection brings together such families of science as Radiative transfer, Scattering and Ice crystals.
In the subject of general Precipitation, his work in Liquid water path is often linked to Effective radius, thereby combining diverse domains of study. In general Meteorology study, his work on Atmospheric research often relates to the realm of TOPS and SOCRATES, thereby connecting several areas of interest. His studies in Remote sensing integrate themes in fields like Snow and In situ.
His primary areas of study are Ice crystals, Radiative transfer, Cloud microphysics, Remote sensing and Atmospheric sciences. His biological study deals with issues like Scattering, which deal with fields such as Position and Molecular physics. His Radiative transfer research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Computational physics, Cloud top, Cirrus, Polar front and Lidar.
His Remote sensing research includes elements of Radar and Storm. He integrates many fields in his works, including Atmospheric sciences and Sensitivity. Meteorology covers Greg M. McFarquhar research in Precipitation.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Indian Ocean Experiment: An integrated analysis of the climate forcing and effects of the great Indo-Asian haze
V. Ramanathan;P. J. Crutzen;J. Lelieveld;A. P. Mitra.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2001)
The Mixed-Phase Arctic Cloud Experiment.
J. Verlinde;J. Y. Harrington;G. M. McFarquhar;V. T. Yannuzzi.
Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society (2007)
Microphysical Characteristics of Three Anvils Sampled during the Central Equatorial Pacific Experiment
Greg Michael McFarquhar;Andrew J. Heymsfield.
Journal of the Atmospheric Sciences (1996)
Thin and Subvisual Tropopause Tropical Cirrus: Observations and Radiative Impacts
Greg M. McFarquhar;Andrew J. Heymsfield;James Spinhirne;Bill Hart.
Journal of the Atmospheric Sciences (2000)
Parameterization of Tropical Cirrus Ice Crystal Size Distributions and Implications for Radiative Transfer: Results from CEPEX
Greg M. McFarquhar;Andrew J. Heymsfield.
Journal of the Atmospheric Sciences (1997)
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)
Importance of small ice crystals to cirrus properties: Observations from the Tropical Warm Pool International Cloud Experiment (TWP‐ICE)
Greg M. McFarquhar;Junshik Um;Matt Freer;Darrel Baumgardner.
Geophysical Research Letters (2007)
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)
High Albedos of Cirrus in the Tropical Pacific Warm Pool: Microphysical Interpretations from CEPEX and from Kwajalein, Marshall Islands
A.J. Heymsfield;G.M. McFarquhar.
Journal of the Atmospheric Sciences (1996)
Ice properties of single‐layer stratocumulus during the Mixed‐Phase Arctic Cloud Experiment: 1. Observations
Greg M. McFarquhar;Gong Zhang;Michael R. Poellot;Gregory L. Kok.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2007)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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