James A. Renwick spends much of his time researching Climatology, Southern Hemisphere, Oceanography, El Niño Southern Oscillation and Pacific decadal oscillation. His Global warming research extends to Climatology, which is thematically connected. James A. Renwick has researched Global warming in several fields, including Trend analysis and Atmospheric temperature.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Anomaly, Mode and Anticyclone. James A. Renwick brings together El Niño Southern Oscillation and Blocking to produce work in his papers. His Pacific decadal oscillation research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of South Pacific convergence zone and Teleconnection.
James A. Renwick mainly investigates Climatology, Southern Hemisphere, Oceanography, El Niño Southern Oscillation and Precipitation. His Climatology research integrates issues from Meteorology, Atmospheric sciences and Climate model. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Southern Hemisphere, Paleoclimate Modelling Intercomparison Project is strongly linked to Westerlies.
In his work, Spring is strongly intertwined with Peninsula, which is a subfield of Oceanography. His work on La Niña and Antarctic oscillation as part of general El Niño Southern Oscillation research is frequently linked to Blocking, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science. His Precipitation study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Climate change, Seasonality and Water resources.
Climatology, Sea surface temperature, Precipitation, Atmospheric circulation and Anticyclone are his primary areas of study. Natural variability is the focus of his Climatology research. His Sea surface temperature research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Global warming and Surface air temperature.
James A. Renwick focuses mostly in the field of Precipitation, narrowing it down to topics relating to Extratropical cyclone and, in certain cases, Empirical orthogonal functions and Northern Hemisphere. The study incorporates disciplines such as Trough and Atmosphere in addition to Atmospheric circulation. His Anticyclone research also works with subjects such as
His primary areas of investigation include Climatology, Anticyclone, La Niña, Global warming and Sea surface temperature. James A. Renwick interconnects Tropics, Climate model and Precipitation in the investigation of issues within Climatology. His Precipitation research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Snow and Ice sheet.
As a member of one scientific family, James A. Renwick mostly works in the field of Anticyclone, focusing on Sea ice and, on occasion, Ice core, Forcing, Southern Hemisphere and Rossby wave. His research integrates issues of Storm track, Marine ecosystem, Glacier, Westerlies and Teleconnection in his study of La Niña. The Global warming study combines topics in areas such as Tropical climate, South Pacific convergence zone, Subtropics and Extratropical cyclone.
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Observations. Surface and Atmospheric Climate Change. Chapter 3
K E Trenberth;P D Jones;P Ambenje;R Bojariu.
Relative influences of the Interdecadal Pacific Oscillation and ENSO on the South Pacific Convergence Zone
C. K. Folland;J. A. Renwick;M. J. Salinger;A. B. Mullan.
Geophysical Research Letters (2002)
INTERDECADAL PACIFIC OSCILLATION AND SOUTH PACIFIC CLIMATE
M.J. Salinger;J.A. Renwick;A.B. Mullan.
International Journal of Climatology (2001)
State of the Climate in 2014
Arlene P. Aaron-Morrison;Steven A. Ackerman;Nicolaus G. Adams;Robert F. Adler.
Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society (2015)
Relationships between North Pacific Wintertime Blocking, El Niño, and the PNA Pattern
James A. Renwick;John M. Wallace.
Monthly Weather Review (1996)
The Southern Hemisphere westerlies in the Australasian sector over the last glacial cycle: a synthesis
J. Shulmeister;I. Goodwin;J. Renwick;K. Harle.
Quaternary International (2004)
Blocking over the South Pacific and Rossby Wave Propagation
James A. Renwick;Michael J. Revell.
Monthly Weather Review (1999)
Dynamic contribution to hemispheric mean temperature trends
John M. Wallace;Yuan Zhang;James A. Renwick.
Assessing recent trends in high-latitude Southern Hemisphere surface climate
Julie M. Jones;Sarah T. Gille;Hugues Goosse;Nerilie J. Abram.
Nature Climate Change (2016)
ENSO-Related Variability in the Frequency of South Pacific Blocking
James A. Renwick.
Monthly Weather Review (1998)
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