2007 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Remote sensing, Leaf area index, Vegetation, Atmospheric sciences and Canopy. His work on Radiometry as part of his general Remote sensing study is frequently connected to Surface, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. He interconnects Boreal and Black spruce, Taiga in the investigation of issues within Leaf area index.
The Vegetation study combines topics in areas such as Hydrology, Evapotranspiration and Meteorology, Satellite imagery. His biological study focuses on Sensible heat. His studies in Canopy integrate themes in fields like Plant cover, Thematic Mapper and Interception.
His primary areas of study are Remote sensing, Hydrology, Atmospheric sciences, Canopy and Agronomy. Remote sensing is closely attributed to Wind speed in his study. He has researched Atmospheric sciences in several fields, including Meteorology, Energy balance, Vegetation and Evapotranspiration.
His work carried out in the field of Canopy brings together such families of science as Leaf wetness, Interception, Leaf area index and Water content. His work in Agronomy addresses subjects such as Ecology, which are connected to disciplines such as Forestry. While the research belongs to areas of Sensible heat, John M. Norman spends his time largely on the problem of Heat flux, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Latent heat.
His primary scientific interests are in Hydrology, Atmospheric sciences, Remote sensing, Meteorology and Soil water. His research investigates the connection between Hydrology and topics such as Humidity that intersect with problems in Stomatal conductance. The study incorporates disciplines such as Soil plant atmosphere continuum, Canopy, Leaf area index, Heat flux and Vegetation in addition to Atmospheric sciences.
His Vegetation research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Planetary boundary layer and Sensible heat. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Radiation, Eddy covariance and Instrumentation. His Meteorology research incorporates themes from Remote sensing, Evapotranspiration and Geostationary orbit.
John M. Norman focuses on Evapotranspiration, Meteorology, Remote sensing, Atmospheric sciences and Vegetation. His Meteorology research includes elements of Land use and Urban area. In his research on the topic of Remote sensing, Moisture, Soil respiration, Canopy conductance and Energy balance is strongly related with Eddy covariance.
His Atmospheric sciences research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Hydrology, Canopy and Leaf area index. His Leaf area index research integrates issues from Radiation and Heat flux. John M. Norman has included themes like Planetary boundary layer and Sensible heat in his Vegetation study.
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Correcting eddy-covariance flux underestimates over a grassland
Tracy E Twine;W. P. Kustas;J. M. Norman;D. R. Cook.
Agricultural and Forest Meteorology (2000)
Source approach for estimating soil and vegetation energy fluxes in observations of directional radiometric surface temperature
J.M. Norman;W.P. Kustas;K.S. Humes.
Agricultural and Forest Meteorology (1995)
Direct and Indirect Estimation of Leaf Area Index, fAPAR, and Net Primary Production of Terrestrial Ecosystems
Stith T. Gower;Chris J. Kucharik;John M. Norman.
Remote Sensing of Environment (1999)
Leaf area index of boreal forests: theory, techniques, and measurements
Jing M. Chen;Paul M. Rich;Stith T. Gower;John M. Norman.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1997)
Instrument for Indirect Measurement of Canopy Architecture
J. M. Welles;J. M. Norman.
Agronomy Journal (1991)
A Two-Source Time-Integrated Model for Estimating Surface Fluxes Using Thermal Infrared Remote Sensing
M.C. Anderson;J.M. Norman;G.R. Diak;W.P. Kustas.
Remote Sensing of Environment (1997)
Testing the performance of a dynamic global ecosystem model: Water balance, carbon balance, and vegetation structure
Christopher J. Kucharik;Jonathan A. Foley;Christine Delire;Veronica A. Fisher.
Global Biogeochemical Cycles (2000)
Evaluation of soil and vegetation heat flux predictions using a simple two-source model with radiometric temperatures for partial canopy cover
William P Kustas;John M Norman.
Agricultural and Forest Meteorology (1999)
Use of remote sensing for evapotranspiration monitoring over land surfaces
W. P. Kustas;J. M. Norman.
Hydrological Sciences Journal-journal Des Sciences Hydrologiques (1996)
The global distribution of cultivable lands: current patterns and sensitivity to possible climate change
Navin Ramankutty;Jonathan A. Foley;John Norman;Kevin McSweeney.
Global Ecology and Biogeography (2002)
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