2017 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
2006 - Fellow of American Geophysical Union (AGU)
2005 - James B. Macelwane Medal, American Geophysical Union (AGU)
James T. Randerson mostly deals with Climatology, Atmospheric sciences, Carbon cycle, Climate change and Primary production. His research in Climatology is mostly concerned with Northern Hemisphere. His study in Atmospheric sciences is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Deforestation, La Niña, Carbon sink, Greenhouse gas and Moderate-resolution imaging spectroradiometer.
His research investigates the link between Carbon cycle and topics such as Biome that cross with problems in Spatial distribution. His work carried out in the field of Climate change brings together such families of science as Carbon sequestration and Soil carbon. His Primary production research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Tropics, Terrestrial ecosystem, Photosynthetically active radiation and Carbon dioxide in Earth's atmosphere.
His primary scientific interests are in Climatology, Atmospheric sciences, Climate change, Carbon cycle and Ecosystem. His study on Climatology also encompasses disciplines like
A large part of his Climate change studies is devoted to Global warming. His Carbon cycle study also includes
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Climatology, Climate change, Atmospheric sciences, Precipitation and Global warming. His Climatology research incorporates elements of Boreal, Land use, land-use change and forestry, Climate model, Amazon rainforest and Intertropical Convergence Zone. His Climate change research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Permafrost, Greenhouse gas and Environmental resource management.
As a part of the same scientific study, James T. Randerson usually deals with the Atmospheric sciences, concentrating on Global change and frequently concerns with Hydrology. His Precipitation research includes themes of Tropics, Physical geography and Stomatal conductance. His study explores the link between Carbon sink and topics such as Carbon cycle that cross with problems in Soil carbon.
Climate change, Precipitation, Climatology, Atmospheric sciences and Ecosystem are his primary areas of study. The various areas that James T. Randerson examines in his Climate change study include Ecosystem management and Environmental resource management. His Precipitation study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Amazon rainforest, Northern Hemisphere, Physical geography and Stomatal conductance.
He has included themes like Boreal, Geopotential height and Land use in his Climatology study. His studies in Atmospheric sciences integrate themes in fields like Soil carbon, Carbon cycle and Nitrogen cycle. James T. Randerson is interested in Primary production, which is a branch of Ecosystem.
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.
Primary Production of the Biosphere: Integrating Terrestrial and Oceanic Components
Christopher B. Field;Michael J. Behrenfeld;James T. Randerson;Paul Falkowski.
Terrestrial ecosystem production: A process model based on global satellite and surface data
Christopher S. Potter;James T. Randerson;Christopher B. Field;Pamela A. Matson.
Global Biogeochemical Cycles (1993)
Global fire emissions and the contribution of deforestation, savanna, forest, agricultural, and peat fires (1997-2009)
G. R. van der Werf;J. T. Randerson;L. Giglio;L. Giglio;G. J. Collatz.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2010)
Trends in the sources and sinks of carbon dioxide
Corinne Le Quéré;Corinne Le Quéré;Michael R. Raupach;Josep G. Canadell;Gregg Marland.
Nature Geoscience (2009)
Technical Description of version 4.0 of the Community Land Model (CLM)
W. Oleson;M. Lawrence;B. Bonan;G. Flanner.
Interannual variability in global biomass burning emissions from 1997 to 2004
G. R. van der Werf;J. T. Randerson;L. Giglio;G. J. Collatz.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2006)
CO 2 emissions from forest loss
G. R. van der Werf;D. C. Morton;R. S. DeFries;J. G. J. Olivier.
Nature Geoscience (2009)
Global net primary production: Combining ecology and remote sensing
Christopher B. Field;James T. Randerson;Carolyn M. Malmström.
Remote Sensing of Environment (1995)
Towards robust regional estimates of CO2 sources and sinks using atmospheric transport models.
K. R. Gurney;R. M. Law;A. S. Denning;P. J. Rayner.
Present-day climate forcing and response from black carbon in snow
Mark G. Flanner;Charles S. Zender;James T. Randerson;Philip J. Rasch.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2007)
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