His primary scientific interests are in Environmental science, Meteorology, Troposphere, Atmospheric sciences and Forward scatter. His work in the fields of Meteorology, such as Thunderstorm, Cirrus and Precipitation, overlaps with other areas such as Cloud base and Cloud top. His work focuses on many connections between Troposphere and other disciplines, such as Lightning, that overlap with his field of interest in Altitude.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Flow, Sulfuric acid and Nitric acid in addition to Atmospheric sciences. As part of the same scientific family, James E. Dye usually focuses on Forward scatter, concentrating on Spectrometer and intersecting with Remote sensing and Dead time. His Remote sensing course of study focuses on Instrumentation and Stratosphere.
James E. Dye mainly focuses on Atmospheric sciences, Meteorology, Environmental science, Stratosphere and Aerosol. His research integrates issues of Climatology, Particle-size distribution, Ozone and Analytical chemistry in his study of Atmospheric sciences. His study in the field of Thunderstorm, Lightning, Storm and Convection is also linked to topics like Cloud physics.
His Stratosphere study combines topics in areas such as Atmospheric chemistry, Spectrometer, Mixing ratio and Particle size. His Spectrometer research focuses on Remote sensing and how it relates to Calibration. His research in Aerosol intersects with topics in Environmental chemistry, Mineralogy and Ozone depletion.
James E. Dye mainly focuses on Meteorology, Lightning, Environmental science, Thunderstorm and Convection. His work on Field mill and Mesoscale meteorology as part of general Meteorology research is frequently linked to Cloud physics and Electrification, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science. James E. Dye has included themes like Aeronautics and Flash in his Lightning study.
James E. Dye integrates many fields, such as Environmental science and engineering, in his works. His Atmospheric sciences study frequently draws connections between related disciplines such as Ozone. Many of his studies involve connections with topics such as Stratosphere and Aerosol.
James E. Dye mainly investigates Meteorology, Environmental science, Convection, Climatology and Cloud physics. His work in the fields of Meteorology, such as Lightning and Thunderstorm, intersects with other areas such as Cloud top. His study in Thunderstorm is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Storm, Convective storm detection and Aerosol.
Environmental science and Atmospheric sciences are two areas of study in which he engages in interdisciplinary research. In the subject of general Convection, his work in Freezing level is often linked to Liquid water and Materials science, thereby combining diverse domains of study. When carried out as part of a general Climatology research project, his work on Ozone layer and Troposphere is frequently linked to work in Nitrogen oxide, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study.
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Observations and Parameterizations of Particle Size Distributions in Deep Tropical Cirrus and Stratiform Precipitating Clouds: Results from In Situ Observations in TRMM Field Campaigns
Andrew J. Heymsfield;Aaron Bansemer;Paul R. Field;Stephen L. Durden.
Journal of the Atmospheric Sciences (2002)
In situ measurements constraining the role of sulphate aerosols in mid-latitude ozone depletion
D. W. Fahey;S. R. Kawa;E. L. Woodbridge;P. Tin.
Particle size distributions in Arctic polar stratospheric clouds, growth and freezing of sulfuric acid droplets, and implications for cloud formation
James E. Dye;D. Baumgardner;B. W. Gandrud;S. R. Kawa.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1992)
Evaluation of the Forward Scattering Spectrometer Probe. Part I: Electronic and Optical Studies
James E. Dye;Darrel Baumgardner.
Journal of Atmospheric and Oceanic Technology (1984)
Evaluation of the forward scattering spectrometer probe. Part II: Corrections for coincidence and dead-time losses
Darrel Baumgardner;Walter Strapp;James E. Dye.
Journal of Atmospheric and Oceanic Technology (1985)
Interpretation of measurements made by the forward scattering spectrometer probe (FSSP‐300) during the Airborne Arctic Stratospheric Expedition
Darrel Baumgardner;James E. Dye;Bruce W. Gandrud;Robert G. Knollenberg.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1992)
A model evaluation of noninductive graupel‐ice charging in the early electrification of a mountain thunderstorm
Conrad L. Ziegler;Donald R. MacGorman;James E. Dye;Peter S. Ray.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1991)
Chemical loss of ozone in the Arctic polar vortex in the winter of 1991- 1992
R. J. Salawitch;S. C. Wofsy;E. W. Gottlieb;L. R. Lait.
The potential of cirrus clouds for heterogeneous chlorine activation
Stephan Borrmann;Susan Solomon;Susan Solomon;James E. Dye;Beiping Luo.
Geophysical Research Letters (1996)
Distributions of NO, NOx, NOy, and O3 to 12 km altitude during the summer monsoon season over New Mexico
B. A. Ridley;J. G. Walega;J. E. Dye;F. E. Grahek.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1994)
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