Mark DeMaria spends much of his time researching Tropical cyclone, Climatology, Meteorology, Environmental science and Atlantic hurricane. The concepts of his Tropical cyclone study are interwoven with issues in Mean squared error, Intensity, Tropical cyclone basins and Southern Hemisphere. Mark DeMaria has included themes like Storm and Central dense overcast in his Climatology study.
His research integrates issues of Model resolution, Intensity, Ocean heat content and Weather Research and Forecasting Model in his study of Storm. His Meteorology research integrates issues from Advanced Microwave Sounding Unit and Satellite. His Atlantic hurricane study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Severe weather, Vertical shear, Statistical model and Rapid intensification.
His primary areas of study are Tropical cyclone, Meteorology, Environmental science, Climatology and Storm. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Wind speed and Intensity. His research in Intensity intersects with topics in Eyewall replacement cycle and Microwave.
His work in Meteorology tackles topics such as Satellite which are related to areas like Remote sensing. His study on Sea surface temperature is often connected to Track as part of broader study in Climatology. His work carried out in the field of Storm brings together such families of science as Extratropical cyclone, Convection, Geostationary Operational Environmental Satellite and Geostationary orbit.
Mark DeMaria mostly deals with Tropical cyclone, Meteorology, Environmental science, Climatology and Intensity. His study of Hurricane intensity is a part of Tropical cyclone. His study focuses on the intersection of Meteorology and fields such as Remote sensing with connections in the field of Atlantic hurricane.
His work in the fields of Climatology, such as Tropical cyclone forecast model, overlaps with other areas such as Track. The Intensity study which covers Forecast skill that intersects with Eyewall replacement cycle and Hurricane Severity Index. The Storm study combines topics in areas such as Synthetic aperture radar, Convection, Geostationary Operational Environmental Satellite and Geostationary orbit.
Mark DeMaria mainly focuses on Tropical cyclone, Meteorology, Climatology, Environmental science and Mesoscale meteorology. Particularly relevant to Rainband is his body of work in Tropical cyclone. His study in the field of Storm and Typhoon also crosses realms of Suite and System development.
His study in Storm is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Synoptic scale meteorology, Convection, Radiometer, Precipitation and Troposphere. Mark DeMaria combines subjects such as Lightning, Marine energy, Lead and Predictability with his study of Climatology. The study incorporates disciplines such as Graupel, Snow and Moment in addition to Mesoscale meteorology.
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Further improvements to the Statistical Hurricane Intensity Prediction Scheme (SHIPS)
Mark DeMaria;Michelle Mainelli;Lynn K. Shay;John A. Knaff.
Weather and Forecasting (2005)
Large-Scale Characteristics of Rapidly Intensifying Tropical Cyclones in the North Atlantic Basin
John Kaplan;Mark Demaria.
Weather and Forecasting (2003)
The Effect of Vertical Shear on Tropical Cyclone Intensity Change
Journal of the Atmospheric Sciences (1996)
Prediction of Landfalling Hurricanes with the Advanced Hurricane WRF Model
Christopher Davis;Wei Wang;Shuyi S. Chen;Yongsheng Chen.
Monthly Weather Review (2008)
A Statistical Hurricane Intensity Prediction Scheme (SHIPS) for the Atlantic Basin
Mark DeMaria;John Kaplan.
Weather and Forecasting (1994)
A Revised Tropical Cyclone Rapid Intensification Index for the Atlantic and Eastern North Pacific Basins
John Kaplan;Mark DeMaria;John A. Knaff.
Weather and Forecasting (2010)
An Updated Statistical Hurricane Intensity Prediction Scheme (SHIPS) for the Atlantic and Eastern North Pacific Basins
Mark DeMaria;John Kaplan.
Weather and Forecasting (1999)
Sea Surface Temperature and the Maximum Intensity of Atlantic Tropical Cyclones
Mark Demaria;John Kaplan.
Journal of Climate (1994)
Is Tropical Cyclone Intensity Guidance Improving
Mark DeMaria;Charles R. Sampson;John A. Knaff;Kate D. Musgrave.
Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society (2014)
Evaluation of Advanced Microwave Sounding Unit Tropical-Cyclone Intensity and Size Estimation Algorithms
Julie L. Demuth;Mark Demaria;John A. Knaff;Thomas H. Vonder Haar.
Journal of Applied Meteorology and Climatology (2004)
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