His primary areas of study are Climatology, Climate model, Sea surface temperature, Coupled model intercomparison project and Tropical cyclone. He interconnects Climate change, Atmospheric sciences and Precipitation in the investigation of issues within Climatology. His Climate model research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Global warming and Meteorology.
His study on Hindcast and Forecast skill is often connected to Predictability as part of broader study in Meteorology. His Sea surface temperature study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Anomaly and Community Climate System Model. His work focuses on many connections between Coupled model intercomparison project and other disciplines, such as Teleconnection, that overlap with his field of interest in Storm and Water cycle.
James L. Kinter mostly deals with Climatology, Sea surface temperature, Climate model, Atmospheric sciences and Precipitation. His Climatology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Meteorology and Climate Forecast System. His research in Sea surface temperature intersects with topics in Anomaly, Ocean current and Forcing.
He focuses mostly in the field of Climate model, narrowing it down to matters related to El Niño Southern Oscillation and, in some cases, Tropical pacific. The concepts of his Atmospheric sciences study are interwoven with issues in Tropical cyclone, Community Climate System Model, Atmospheric model and Integrated Forecast System. The study incorporates disciplines such as Atmosphere and Convection in addition to Precipitation.
His primary areas of investigation include Climatology, Predictability, Forecast skill, Monsoon and Precipitation. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Meteorology and Climate Forecast System. His study looks at the relationship between Forecast skill and topics such as Indian monsoon rainfall, which overlap with Teleconnection, Indian summer monsoon and Indian summer monsoon rainfall.
His Monsoon research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Interdecadal Pacific Oscillation and Weather forecasting. His Precipitation research incorporates elements of Condensation, Atmosphere and Convection. In his study, Latent heat and Atmospheric sciences is strongly linked to Lead, which falls under the umbrella field of Sea surface temperature.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Climatology, Monsoon, Forecast skill, Predictability and Precipitation. His research in Climatology is mostly concerned with El Niño Southern Oscillation. His work in Monsoon covers topics such as Sea surface temperature which are related to areas like Atmospheric sciences, Lead and Latent heat.
James L. Kinter has researched Forecast skill in several fields, including Model resolution, Seasonal forecasting and Tropical cyclone forecast model. His Climate change research includes themes of Null hypothesis and Weather forecasting. His work in the fields of Tropical cyclone, Monsoon rainfall, Atlantic multidecadal oscillation and Orographic lift overlaps with other areas such as Grand Challenges.
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A Simplified Biosphere Model for Global Climate Studies
Y. Xue;P. J. Sellers;J. L. Kinter;J. Shukla.
Journal of Climate (1991)
The North American multimodel ensemble: Phase-1 seasonal-to-interannual prediction; phase-2 toward developing intraseasonal prediction
Ben P. Kirtman;Dughong Min;Johnna M. Infanti;James L. Kinter.
Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society (2014)
Effects of implementing the simple biosphere model in a general circulation model
N. Sato;P. J. Sellers;D. A. Randall;E. K. Schneider.
Journal of the Atmospheric Sciences (1989)
Current status of ENSO prediction skill in coupled ocean-atmosphere models
Emilia K. Jin;James L. Kinter;B. Wang;C.-K. Park.
Climate Dynamics (2008)
Advance and prospectus of seasonal prediction: assessment of the APCC/CliPAS 14-model ensemble retrospective seasonal prediction (1980–2004)
Bin Wang;June Yi Lee;In Sik Kang;J. Shukla.
Climate Dynamics (2009)
North American Climate in CMIP5 experiments. Part I: Evaluation of historical simulations of continental and regional climatology
Justin Sheffield;Andrew P. Barrett;Brian Colle;D. Nelun Fernando.
Journal of Climate (2013)
North American Climate in CMIP5 Experiments: Part III: Assessment of Twenty-First-Century Projections*
Eric D. Maloney;Suzana J. Camargo;Edmund Chang;Brian Colle.
Journal of Climate (2014)
High-Resolution Global Climate Simulations with the ECMWF Model in Project Athena: Experimental Design, Model Climate, and Seasonal Forecast Skill
Thomas Jung;M. J. Miller;T. N. Palmer;P. Towers.
Journal of Climate (2012)
Interannual variability in the tropical Indian Ocean
Bohua Huang;James L. Kinter.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2002)
Recent Change in the Connection from the Asian Monsoon to ENSO
J. L. Kinter;K. Miyakoda;S. Yang.
Journal of Climate (2002)
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