2010 - Fellow of American Geophysical Union (AGU)
James W. Hurrell mainly investigates North Atlantic oscillation, Oceanography, Climatology, Atlantic Equatorial mode and Atlantic multidecadal oscillation. He performs multidisciplinary study on North Atlantic oscillation and Context in his works. The Oceanography study combines topics in areas such as Atmospheric circulation, Northern Hemisphere and Precipitation.
His Climatology research integrates issues from Ecology and Teleconnection. His study ties his expertise on Gulf Stream together with the subject of Atlantic Equatorial mode. His study looks at the relationship between Gulf Stream and topics such as North Atlantic Deep Water, which overlap with Icelandic Low.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Climatology, North Atlantic oscillation, Oceanography, Climate change and Atlantic Equatorial mode. His work carried out in the field of Climatology brings together such families of science as Climate model and Atmospheric sciences. His North Atlantic oscillation research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Storm track and Teleconnection, Precipitation.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Mediterranean climate and Environmental impact assessment. His Climate change study combines topics in areas such as Marine ecosystem and Ocean current. His Atlantic Equatorial mode research is included under the broader classification of North Atlantic Deep Water.
James W. Hurrell spends much of his time researching Climatology, Climate change, Environmental resource management, Global warming and Climate science. Particularly relevant to North Atlantic oscillation is his body of work in Climatology. His North Atlantic oscillation research includes themes of Northern Hemisphere and Extratropical cyclone.
His Climate change study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Marine ecosystem, Ecosystem, Ocean current and Earth system science. James W. Hurrell interconnects Density dependence and Global change in the investigation of issues within Global warming. The various areas that he examines in his Global change study include Atmospheric circulation and Boreal.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Climatology, Community Climate System Model, Precipitation, Global warming and North Atlantic oscillation. His Climatology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Marine ecosystem, Climate model, Effects of global warming, Downscaling and Physical oceanography. His Community Climate System Model research incorporates elements of Salinity, Thermohaline circulation and Mesoscale meteorology.
In most of his Precipitation studies, his work intersects topics such as Internal variability. Global warming is a subfield of Oceanography that he studies. North Atlantic oscillation is closely attributed to Atmospheric circulation in his research.
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Decadal Trends in the North Atlantic Oscillation: Regional Temperatures and Precipitation
J. W. Hurrell.
An overview of the North Atlantic Oscillation
James W. Hurrell;Yochanan Kushnir;Geir Ottersen;Martin Visbeck.
Geophysical monograph (2013)
Decadal atmosphere-ocean variations in the Pacific
Kevin E Trenberth;James W Hurrell.
Climate Dynamics (1994)
Decadal Variations in Climate Associated with the North Atlantic Oscillation
James W. Hurrell;Harry Van Loon.
Climatic Change (1997)
Ecological effects of climate fluctuations.
Nils Chr Stenseth;Atle Mysterud;Geir Ottersen;James W. Hurrell.
The Community Earth System Model: A Framework for Collaborative Research
James W. Hurrell;M. M. Holland;P. R. Gent;S. Ghan.
Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society (2013)
The North Atlantic Oscillation: climatic significance and environmantal impact
James W Hurrell;Yochanan Kushnir;Geir Ottersen;Martin Visbeck.
Geophysical monograph (2003)
Influence of variations in extratropical wintertime teleconnections on northern hemisphere temperature
James W. Hurrell.
Geophysical Research Letters (1996)
North Atlantic climate variability: The role of the North Atlantic Oscillation
James W. Hurrell;Clara Deser.
Journal of Marine Systems (2009)
North atlantic climate variability: Phenomena, impacts and mechanisms
John Marshall;Yochanan Kushnir;David Battisti;Ping Chang.
International Journal of Climatology (2001)
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