1933 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
1931 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
John Turner mainly focuses on Climatology, Arabidopsis, Jasmonate, Climate change and Sea ice. John Turner has included themes like Meteorology, Oceanography, Greenhouse gas and Climate model in his Climatology study. His Oceanography study incorporates themes from Atmospheric circulation and Teleconnection, Precipitation.
His study explores the link between Arabidopsis and topics such as Salicylic acid that cross with problems in Signalling. His work carried out in the field of Jasmonate brings together such families of science as Abiotic component, Cell signaling, Botany and Cell biology. His work on Global warming and Political economy of climate change as part of general Climate change study is frequently linked to Relevance, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His primary scientific interests are in Climatology, Oceanography, Sea ice, Meteorology and Ecology. The study incorporates disciplines such as Climate change, Climate model, Atmospheric sciences and Peninsula in addition to Climatology. John Turner mostly deals with Effects of global warming in his studies of Climate change.
His research related to Antarctic climate and Ice shelf might be considered part of Oceanography. His study involves Antarctic sea ice, Cryosphere, Arctic sea ice decline and Arctic ice pack, a branch of Sea ice. John Turner is involved in the study of Ecology that focuses on Mimicry in particular.
His main research concerns Climatology, Stock market, Oceanography, Shareholder and Sea ice. He works mostly in the field of Climatology, limiting it down to topics relating to Climate model and, in certain cases, Glacier mass balance, as a part of the same area of interest. His studies deal with areas such as Equity, News media, Financial economics, Stock exchange and Monetary economics as well as Stock market.
His Oceanography study is mostly concerned with Antarctic climate, Ice shelf, Westerlies and Antarctic ice sheet. His Shareholder research integrates issues from Corporate law, Control, Capital and Common law. Sea ice is closely attributed to Climate change in his research.
John Turner spends much of his time researching Climatology, Oceanography, Sea ice, Climate change and Climate model. His study in Climatology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Glacier and Peninsula. The various areas that he examines in his Sea ice study include Atmosphere and Coupled model intercomparison project.
In his work, Tropics, Range, Natural variability and Internal variability is strongly intertwined with Anomaly, which is a subfield of Climate change. His Climate model research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Effects of global warming and Glacier mass balance. His Antarctic climate study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Antarctic treaty and Greenhouse gas.
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ENERGY, WATER, AND BROAD-SCALE GEOGRAPHIC PATTERNS OF SPECIES RICHNESS
Bradford A. Hawkins;Richard Field;Howard V. Cornell;David J. Currie.
COI1: An Arabidopsis Gene Required for Jasmonate-Regulated Defense and Fertility
Dao-Xin Xie;Bart F. Feys;Sarah James;Manuela Nieto-Rostro.
The Jasmonate Signal Pathway
John G. Turner;Christine Ellis;Alessandra Devoto.
The Plant Cell (2002)
Arabidopsis Mutants Selected for Resistance to the Phytotoxin Coronatine Are Male Sterile, Insensitive to Methyl Jasmonate, and Resistant to a Bacterial Pathogen.
Bart J. F. Feys;Celso E. Benedetti;Christopher N. Penfold;John G. Turner.
The Plant Cell (1994)
Recent Rapid Regional Climate Warming on the Antarctic Peninsula
David G. Vaughan;Gareth J. Marshall;William M. Connolley;Claire Parkinson.
Climatic Change (2003)
ANTARCTIC CLIMATE CHANGE DURING THE LAST 50 YEARS
John Turner;Steve R. Colwell;Gareth J. Marshall;Tom A. Lachlan‐Cope.
International Journal of Climatology (2005)
Climate phenomena and their relevance for future regional climate change
Jens Hesselbjerg Christensen;Krishna Kumar Kanikicharla;Gareth Marshall;John Turner.
Predictions and tests of climate‐based hypotheses of broad‐scale variation in taxonomic richness
David J. Currie;Gary G. Mittelbach;Howard V. Cornell;Richard Field.
Ecology Letters (2004)
Antarctic meteorology and climatology
John Chritopher King;J. Turner.
Spatial species‐richness gradients across scales: a meta‐analysis
Richard Field;Bradford A. Hawkins;Howard V. Cornell;David J. Currie.
Journal of Biogeography (2009)
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