1987 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
John S. Kimball focuses on Climatology, Remote sensing, Climate change, Primary production and Evapotranspiration. His work deals with themes such as Special sensor microwave/imager, Brightness temperature, Vegetation and Phenology, which intersect with Remote sensing. His work focuses on many connections between Climate change and other disciplines, such as Carbon sequestration, that overlap with his field of interest in High latitude.
His Primary production study also includes
His primary areas of investigation include Remote sensing, Atmospheric sciences, Climatology, Water content and Vegetation. John S. Kimball has researched Remote sensing in several fields, including Snow, Meteorology and Scatterometer. The concepts of his Atmospheric sciences study are interwoven with issues in Eddy covariance, Ecosystem, Growing season and Hydrology, Evapotranspiration.
His Climatology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Latitude, Primary production, Climate change, Arctic and Precipitation. His Water content research incorporates themes from Soil science, Data products and Data assimilation. His work on Normalized Difference Vegetation Index as part of general Vegetation research is frequently linked to Land cover, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science.
His primary scientific interests are in Atmospheric sciences, Water content, Remote sensing, Ecosystem and Evapotranspiration. His Atmospheric sciences research includes elements of Soil water, Soil carbon, Permafrost, Carbon cycle and Brightness temperature. His Water content research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Productivity, Precipitation, Crop yield, Vegetation and Data assimilation.
His Remote sensing study which covers Flood myth that intersects with El Niño Southern Oscillation. His Ecosystem study incorporates themes from Climate change, Leaf water and Physical geography. Evapotranspiration is the subject of his research, which falls under Hydrology.
His main research concerns Atmospheric sciences, Remote sensing, Water content, Evapotranspiration and Arctic. The Atmospheric sciences study combines topics in areas such as Ecosystem and Growing season. In his study, Water use is strongly linked to Vegetation, which falls under the umbrella field of Remote sensing.
His Water content research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Productivity, Agricultural productivity, Vapour Pressure Deficit, Precipitation and Data assimilation. His studies in Evapotranspiration integrate themes in fields like Scale and Crop production. John S. Kimball interconnects Snow, Permafrost, Boreal and Soil water in the investigation of issues within Arctic.
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The Soil Moisture Active Passive (SMAP) Mission
Dara Entekhabi;Eni G Njoku;Peggy E O'Neill;Kent H Kellogg.
Proceedings of the IEEE (2010)
Recent decline in the global land evapotranspiration trend due to limited moisture supply
Martin Jung;Markus Reichstein;Philippe Ciais;Sonia I. Seneviratne.
Intercomparison, interpretation, and assessment of spring phenology in North America estimated from remote sensing for 1982-2006
Michael A. White;Kirsten M. De Beurs;Kamel Didan;David W. Inouye.
Global Change Biology (2009)
Evaluation of remote sensing based terrestrial productivity from MODIS using regional tower eddy flux network observations
F.A. Heinsch;Maosheng Zhao;S.W. Running;J.S. Kimball.
IEEE Transactions on Geoscience and Remote Sensing (2006)
A continuous satellite-derived global record of land surface evapotranspiration from 1983 to 2006
Ke Zhang;John S. Kimball;Ramakrishna R. Nemani;Steven W. Running.
Water Resources Research (2010)
The sensitivity of snowmelt processes to climate conditions and forest cover during rain‐on‐snow: a case study of the 1996 Pacific Northwest flood
Danny Marks;John Kimball;Dave Tingey;Tim Link.
Hydrological Processes (1998)
An improved method for estimating surface humidity from daily minimum temperature
John S. Kimball;Steven W Running;Ramakrishna R. Nemani.
Agricultural and Forest Meteorology (1997)
Importance of recent shifts in soil thermal dynamics on growing season length, productivity, and carbon sequestration in terrestrial high-latitude ecosystems
E. Euskirchen;A. D. McGuire;David W. Kicklighter;Q. Zhuang.
Global Change Biology (2006)
A Remotely Sensed Global Terrestrial Drought Severity Index
Qiaozhen Mu;Maosheng Zhao;John S. Kimball;Nathan G. McDowell.
Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society (2013)
OAK FOREST CARBON AND WATER SIMULATIONS: MODEL INTERCOMPARISONS AND EVALUATIONS AGAINST INDEPENDENT DATA
P. J. Hanson;J. S. Amthor;S. D. Wullschleger;K. B. Wilson.
Ecological Monographs (2004)
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