Her main research concerns Atmospheric sciences, Meteorology, Cloud physics, Aerosol and Remote sensing. Jennifer M. Comstock combines subjects such as Ice nucleus and Precipitation with her study of Atmospheric sciences. Her research integrates issues of Climate model and Liquid water content in her study of Meteorology.
In her study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Cloud physics, Lidar, Optical depth, Atmospheric radiation and Retrieval algorithm is strongly linked to Cirrus. Her research investigates the link between Aerosol and topics such as Convection that cross with problems in Supersaturation and Condensation. Her Remote sensing research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Radiative transfer, Ice cloud, Infrared and Atmospheric physics.
Her primary areas of investigation include Atmospheric sciences, Meteorology, Remote sensing, Cirrus and Aerosol. Her Atmospheric sciences study combines topics in areas such as Climatology, Convection, Ice nucleus, Precipitation and Radiative transfer. Her study in Meteorology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Cloud top and Lidar.
Her study in the fields of Radiometer under the domain of Remote sensing overlaps with other disciplines such as Range. The various areas that Jennifer M. Comstock examines in her Cirrus study include Troposphere, Cloud physics and Water vapor. Her work on Cloud microphysics and Radiative forcing as part of her general Aerosol study is frequently connected to Pollution and Mixed phase, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science.
Her main research concerns Atmospheric sciences, Precipitation, Aerosol, Meteorology and Convection. Her Atmospheric sciences study frequently links to adjacent areas such as Cloud condensation nuclei. Her Precipitation research incorporates themes from Condensation, Radiative transfer and Atmospheric radiation.
Her Aerosol study incorporates themes from Extinction and Raman spectroscopy. She mostly deals with Weather and climate in her studies of Meteorology. Her research in Convection intersects with topics in Lidar, Attenuation and Supersaturation.
Her primary scientific interests are in Precipitation, Atmospheric sciences, Meteorology, Aerosol and Radar network. Her Troposphere research extends to Precipitation, which is thematically connected. Atmospheric sciences and Pollution are two areas of study in which Jennifer M. Comstock engages in interdisciplinary work.
Her research ties Radiative transfer and Meteorology together. Her work on Cloud condensation nuclei as part of general Aerosol study is frequently linked to Particle number, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science. There are a combination of areas like Leading edge and Weather and climate integrated together with her Radar network study.
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Dust and Biological Aerosols from the Sahara and Asia Influence Precipitation in the Western U.S.
Jessie M. Creamean;Kaitlyn J. Suski;Daniel Rosenfeld;Alberto Cazorla.
Dominant role by vertical wind shear in regulating aerosol effects on deep convective clouds
Jiwen Fan;Tianle Yuan;Tianle Yuan;Jennifer M. Comstock;Steven Ghan.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2009)
Ground‐based lidar and radar remote sensing of tropical cirrus clouds at Nauru Island: Cloud statistics and radiative impacts
Jennifer M. Comstock;Thomas P. Ackerman;Gerald G. Mace.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2002)
Toward understanding of differences in current cloud retrievals of ARM ground‐based measurements
Chuanfeng Zhao;Shaocheng Xie;Stephen A. Klein;Alain Protat.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2012)
Substantial convection and precipitation enhancements by ultrafine aerosol particles
Jiwen Fan;Daniel Rosenfeld;Yuwei Zhang;Yuwei Zhang;Scott E. Giangrande.
A Midlatitude Cirrus Cloud Climatology from the Facility for Atmospheric Remote Sensing. Part III: Radiative Properties
Kenneth Sassen;Jennifer M. Comstock.
Journal of the Atmospheric Sciences (2001)
Overview of the 2010 Carbonaceous Aerosols and Radiative Effects Study (CARES)
R. A. Zaveri;W. J. Shaw;D. J. Cziczo;B. Schmid.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2012)
Ice Formation in Arctic Mixed-Phase Clouds: Insights from a 3-D Cloud-Resolving Model with Size-Resolved Aerosol and Cloud Microphysics
Jiwen Fan;Mikhail Ovtchinnikov;Jennifer M. Comstock;Sally A. McFarlane.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2009)
Aerosol impacts on California winter clouds and precipitation during CalWater 2011: local pollution versus long-range transported dust
Jiwen Fan;Lai-Yung R. Leung;Paul J. DeMott;Jennifer M. Comstock.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2014)
Amazon boundary layer aerosol concentration sustained by vertical transport during rainfall
Jian Wang;Radovan Krejci;Scott Giangrande;Chongai Kuang.
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