His primary areas of investigation include Climatology, Internal wave, Energy flux, Meteorology and Oceanography. His Climatology study combines topics in areas such as Stratification and Arctic. His Internal wave research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Turbulence and Geophysics.
His Energy flux research overlaps with other disciplines such as Barotropic fluid and Tidal power. His Meteorology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Baroclinity and Ridge. His study in the field of Ocean current and Boundary current is also linked to topics like Surface wave, Gravity wave and Energy budget.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Internal wave, Oceanography, Climatology, Internal tide and Geophysics. Harper L. Simmons has researched Internal wave in several fields, including Guyot and Mixed layer, Meteorology, Mesoscale meteorology. His study in the field of Baroclinity, Continental shelf and Barotropic fluid also crosses realms of South china.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Climate model, Atmospheric sciences and Arctic. His studies examine the connections between Atmospheric sciences and genetics, as well as such issues in Thermocline, with regards to Stratification. As part of one scientific family, Harper L. Simmons deals mainly with the area of Internal tide, narrowing it down to issues related to the Geodesy, and often Bathymetry and Drag.
Harper L. Simmons spends much of his time researching Oceanography, Climatology, Mechanics, Internal wave and Internal tide. His work on Current, Beaufort Gyre and Arctic ice pack as part of general Oceanography study is frequently linked to Canyon and Subduction, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science. The concepts of his Climatology study are interwoven with issues in Turbulent mixing, Flow response and Downscaling.
His work on Wake and Turbulence as part of general Mechanics research is often related to Inertial frame of reference and Vorticity, thus linking different fields of science. His Internal wave study frequently draws parallels with other fields, such as Altimeter. Harper L. Simmons regularly ties together related areas like Continental shelf in his Internal tide studies.
Coordinated Ocean-ice Reference Experiments (COREs)
Stephen M. Griffies;Arne Biastoch;Claus W. Böning;Frank Bryan.
Ocean Modelling (2009)
A Technical Guide to MOM4
Stephen M. Griffies;Matthew J. Harrison;Ronald C. Pacanowski;Anthony Rosati.
Tidally driven mixing in a numerical model of the ocean general circulation
Harper L. Simmons;Harper L. Simmons;Steven R. Jayne;Louis C.St. Laurent;Andrew J. Weaver.
Ocean Modelling (2004)
The formation and fate of internal waves in the South China Sea
Matthew H. Alford;Matthew H. Alford;Thomas Peacock;Jennifer A. MacKinnon;Jonathan D. Nash.
Global Patterns of Diapycnal Mixing from Measurements of the Turbulent Dissipation Rate
Amy F. Waterhouse;Jennifer A. MacKinnon;Jonathan D. Nash;Matthew H. Alford.
Journal of Physical Oceanography (2014)
One More Step Toward a Warmer Arctic
Igor V. Polyakov;Agnieszka Beszczynska;Eddy C. Carmack;Igor A. Dmitrenko.
Geophysical Research Letters (2005)
Arctic Ocean warming contributes to reduced polar ice cap
Igor V. Polyakov;Leonid A. Timokhov;Vladimir A. Alexeev;Sheldon Bacon.
Journal of Physical Oceanography (2010)
Estimating tidally driven mixing in the deep ocean
L. C. St. Laurent;H. L. Simmons;S. R. Jayne.
Geophysical Research Letters (2002)
Internal wave generation in a global baroclinic tide model
Harper L. Simmons;Harper L. Simmons;Robert W. Hallberg;Brian K. Arbic.
Deep-sea Research Part Ii-topical Studies in Oceanography (2004)
Variability of the Intermediate Atlantic Water of the Arctic Ocean over the Last 100 Years
I. V. Polyakov;G. V. Alekseev;L. A. Timokhov;U. S. Bhatt.
Journal of Climate (2004)
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