John Hallett mostly deals with Ice crystals, Atmospheric sciences, Supercooling, Precipitation and Environmental science. His study in Ice crystals is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Ice nucleus, Mineralogy, Supersaturation and Cloud physics. His studies deal with areas such as Chemical physics and Atmospheric temperature range as well as Supersaturation.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Eye and Convection. His Supercooling study combines topics in areas such as Viscosity, Drop, Capillary action and Analytical chemistry. His studies in Precipitation integrate themes in fields like Scientific method and Atmospheric electricity.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ice crystals, Atmospheric sciences, Environmental science, Meteorology and Supersaturation. His work carried out in the field of Ice crystals brings together such families of science as Crystallography, Crystal, Mineralogy and Nucleation. As part of the same scientific family, John Hallett usually focuses on Crystallography, concentrating on Chemical physics and intersecting with Growth rate.
His work deals with themes such as Supercooling, Cloud physics and Aerosol, which intersect with Atmospheric sciences. His Meteorology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Coalescence and Particle density. John Hallett has included themes like Crystal growth, Atmospheric pressure, Water vapor, Analytical chemistry and Mechanics in his Supersaturation study.
John Hallett mainly investigates Environmental science, Atmospheric sciences, Meteorology, Ice crystals and Precipitation. The concepts of his Atmospheric sciences study are interwoven with issues in Thunderstorm and Atmospheric pressure. As a member of one scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Meteorology, focusing on Mechanics and, on occasion, Lightning, Beam, Snowflake and Aluminium.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Corona discharge, International Standard Atmosphere, Mineralogy and Supersaturation in addition to Ice crystals. His Precipitation research includes elements of Snow and Climatology. His Icing study incorporates themes from Supercooling, Liquid water content and Water content.
His primary areas of study are Meteorology, Ice crystals, Mechanics, Atmospheric sciences and Environmental science. He has researched Ice crystals in several fields, including Corona discharge, Precipitation and Atmospheric pressure. John Hallett combines subjects such as Power, Snow and Gauge with his study of Precipitation.
His Atmospheric pressure research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Supersaturation and Aerosol. In Mechanics, John Hallett works on issues like Lightning, which are connected to Cosmic ray, Local field, Dielectric strength and Thunderstorm. His work in the fields of Atmospheric sciences, such as Stratosphere, overlaps with other areas such as Nitrogen oxides.
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Production of secondary ice particles during the riming process
J. Hallett;S. C. Mossop.
A Comprehensive Habit Diagram for Atmospheric Ice Crystals: Confirmation from the Laboratory, AIRS II, and Other Field Studies
Matthew P. Bailey;John Hallett.
Journal of the Atmospheric Sciences (2009)
Early electrification and precipitation development in a small, isolated Montana cumulonimbus
J. E. Dye;J. J. Jones;W. P. Winn;T. A. Cerni.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1986)
Microphysical characterization of mixed‐phase clouds
Alexei V. Korolev;George A. Isaac;Stewart G. Cober;J. Walter Strapp.
Quarterly Journal of the Royal Meteorological Society (2003)
Solute effects on ice recrystallization: An assessment technique
Charles A. Knight;John Hallett;A.L. DeVries.
The Influence of Temperature and Supersaturation on the Habit of Ice Crystals Grown from the Vapour
J. Hallett;Basil John Mason.
Proceedings of The Royal Society A: Mathematical, Physical and Engineering Sciences (1958)
Degradation of In-Cloud Forward Scattering Spectrometer Probe Measurements in the Presence of Ice Particles
B. A. Gardiner;J. Hallett.
Journal of Atmospheric and Oceanic Technology (1985)
Growth Rates and Habits of Ice Crystals between −20° and −70°C
Matthew Bailey;John Hallett.
Journal of the Atmospheric Sciences (2004)
Observations of the Distribution of Ice in Hurricanes
R. A. Black;J. Hallett.
Journal of the Atmospheric Sciences (1986)
The Temperature Dependence of the Viscosity of Supercooled Water
Proceedings of the Physical Society (1963)
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