John B. Miller mostly deals with Atmospheric sciences, Atmospheric methane, Methane, Meteorology and Fossil fuel. His work carried out in the field of Atmospheric sciences brings together such families of science as Atmosphere, Climate change, Carbon sink, Carbon cycle and Southern Hemisphere. His Atmospheric methane research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Polar vortex and Far East.
His Methane research includes elements of Abundance, Air sampling, Greenhouse gas and Atmospheric chemistry. When carried out as part of a general Meteorology research project, his work on Trace gas and Numerical weather prediction is frequently linked to work in Real-time operating system and Linearization, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. John B. Miller combines subjects such as Environmental engineering, Earth science and Natural gas with his study of Fossil fuel.
His primary scientific interests are in Atmospheric sciences, Climatology, Meteorology, Methane and Fossil fuel. John B. Miller has researched Atmospheric sciences in several fields, including Atmosphere, Atmospheric methane, Greenhouse gas and Carbon dioxide. In his work, Tropics is strongly intertwined with Latitude, which is a subfield of Atmospheric methane.
His Climatology research integrates issues from Biosphere, Arctic, Amazon rainforest, Vegetation and Terrestrial ecosystem. John B. Miller interconnects Environmental chemistry and Isotopes of carbon in the investigation of issues within Methane. His Fossil fuel study combines topics in areas such as Radiocarbon dating, Seasonality and Natural gas.
John B. Miller mainly focuses on Atmospheric sciences, Amazon rainforest, Greenhouse gas, Fossil fuel and Atmosphere. His research in Atmospheric sciences intersects with topics in Carbon dioxide and Carbon cycle. His work focuses on many connections between Carbon dioxide and other disciplines, such as Biosphere, that overlap with his field of interest in Data assimilation.
His study in Greenhouse gas is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Hydrology, Inversion, HYSPLIT and Lagrangian model. His studies examine the connections between Fossil fuel and genetics, as well as such issues in Radiocarbon dating, with regards to Seasonality. His studies in Atmosphere integrate themes in fields like Climate change, Northern Hemisphere and Vegetation.
His main research concerns Atmospheric sciences, Fossil fuel, Atmosphere, Carbon dioxide and Greenhouse gas. His Atmospheric sciences study incorporates themes from Data assimilation, Carbon sink and Net ecosystem exchange. His research in Fossil fuel tackles topics such as Radiocarbon dating which are related to areas like Seasonality, Atmospheric model and Fossil fuel emissions.
His Atmosphere research incorporates elements of Surface water, Permafrost, Sediment, Climate change and Northern Hemisphere. His Carbon dioxide research incorporates themes from Biosphere and Water vapor. His work deals with themes such as Inversion, Carbon cycle, Range and Amazon rainforest, which intersect with Greenhouse gas.
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Contribution of anthropogenic and natural sources to atmospheric methane variability
P. Bousquet;P. Bousquet;P. Ciais;J. B. Miller;J. B. Miller;E. J. Dlugokencky.
An atmospheric perspective on North American carbon dioxide exchange: CarbonTracker
Wouter Peters;A. R. Jacobson;C. Sweeney;A. E. Andrews.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2007)
Observational constraints on recent increases in the atmospheric CH4 burden
E. J. Dlugokencky;L. Bruhwiler;J. W. C. White;L. K. Emmons.
Geophysical Research Letters (2009)
Increase in observed net carbon dioxide uptake by land and oceans during the past 50 years
A. P. Ballantyne;C. B. Alden;J. B. Miller;J. B. Miller;P. P. Tans.
Hydrocarbon emissions characterization in the Colorado Front Range: A pilot study
Gabrielle Pétron;Gabrielle Pétron;Gregory Frost;Gregory Frost;Benjamin R. Miller;Benjamin R. Miller;Adam I. Hirsch;Adam I. Hirsch.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2012)
Anthropogenic emissions of methane in the United States
Scot M. Miller;Steven C. Wofsy;Anna M. Michalak;Eric A. Kort.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2013)
Atmospheric methane levels off: Temporary pause or a new steady-state?
E. J. Dlugokencky;S. Houweling;L. Bruhwiler;K. A. Masarie.
Geophysical Research Letters (2003)
21st Century drought-related fires counteract the decline of Amazon deforestation carbon emissions
Luiz E. O. C. Aragão;Luiz E. O. C. Aragão;Liana O. Anderson;Marisa G. Fonseca;Thais M. Rosan.
Nature Communications (2018)
Drought sensitivity of Amazonian carbon balance revealed by atmospheric measurements
L. V. Gatti;M. Gloor;J. B. Miller;C. E. Doughty.
Inverse Modeling of Global and Regional CH4 Emissions Using SCIAMACHY Satellite Retrievals
Peter Bergamaschi;Christian Frankenberg;Jan Fokke Meirink;Maarten Krol;Maarten Krol.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2009)
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