1996 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
1995 - Fellow of American Geophysical Union (AGU)
His primary areas of study are Stratosphere, Atmospheric sciences, Environmental science, Climatology and Polar vortex. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Atmosphere of Earth, Aerosol, Geopotential height, Water vapor and Radiative transfer. His Atmospheric sciences study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Ozone and Polar.
His research in Climatology focuses on subjects like Latitude, which are connected to Mean flow and Eddy. His study in Polar vortex is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Potential vorticity and Polar meteorology. His research in Meteorology intersects with topics in Satellite and Remote sensing.
His primary areas of investigation include Atmospheric sciences, Stratosphere, Environmental science, Climatology and Ozone. The Atmospheric sciences study which covers Water vapor that intersects with Convection. Mark R. Schoeberl usually deals with Stratosphere and limits it to topics linked to Potential vorticity and Potential temperature.
Meteorology, Satellite, Microwave Limb Sounder, Aerosol and Atmosphere are fields of study that overlap with his Environmental science research. His Meteorology research incorporates themes from Lidar and Remote sensing. The various areas that Mark R. Schoeberl examines in his Vortex study include Geophysics and Mixing ratio.
Mark R. Schoeberl mainly focuses on Environmental science, Atmospheric sciences, Stratosphere, Meteorology and Troposphere. His Atmospheric sciences research focuses on Water vapor and how it relates to Humidity. His Stratosphere research is under the purview of Climatology.
His research in Climatology tackles topics such as Atmosphere which are related to areas like Forcing. As a member of one scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Meteorology, focusing on Remote sensing and, on occasion, Geostationary orbit. His Troposphere study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Cirrus, Air quality index, Cloud fraction and Gravitational wave, Gravity wave.
Mark R. Schoeberl focuses on Environmental science, Atmospheric sciences, Stratosphere, Meteorology and Climatology. His biological study deals with issues like Aerosol, which deal with fields such as Ice cloud. Mark R. Schoeberl combines subjects such as Atmospheric circulation and Atmospheric chemistry with his study of Stratosphere.
Mark R. Schoeberl interconnects Dry season and Satellite in the investigation of issues within Meteorology. His Climatology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Atmosphere and Water vapor. His Ozone depletion study incorporates themes from Atmospheric model and Altitude.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Unprecedented Arctic ozone loss in 2011
Gloria L. Manney;Gloria L. Manney;Michelle L. Santee;Markus Rex;Nathaniel J. Livesey.
An objective determination of the polar vortex using Ertel's potential vorticity
Eric R. Nash;Paul A. Newman;Joan E. Rosenfield;Mark R. Schoeberl.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1996)
Nimbus 7 satellite measurements of the springtime Antarctic ozone decrease
R. S. Stolarski;A. J. Krueger;M. R. Schoeberl;R. D. McPeters.
The structure of the polar vortex
Mark R. Schoeberl;Leslie R. Lait;Paul A. Newman;Joan E. Rosenfield.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1992)
Overview of the EOS aura mission
M.R. Schoeberl;A.R. Douglass;E. Hilsenrath;P.K. Bhartia.
IEEE Transactions on Geoscience and Remote Sensing (2006)
The dynamics of the stratospheric polar vortex and its relation to springtime ozone depletions
Mark R. Schoeberl;Dennis L. Hartmann.
Airborne lidar observations in the wintertime Arctic stratosphere: Polar stratospheric clouds
E. V. Browell;C. F. Butler;S. Ismail;P. A. Robinette.
Geophysical Research Letters (1990)
Transport of smoke from Canadian forest fires to the surface near Washington, D.C.: Injection height, entrainment, and optical properties
P. R. Colarco;M. R. Schoeberl;B. G. Doddridge;L. T. Marufu.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2004)
Monthly mean global climatology of temperature, wind, geopotential height, and pressure for 0 - 120 km
Sushil Chandra;Eric L. Fleming;Mark R. Schoeberl;John J. Barnett.
Advances in Space Research (1990)
Where did tropospheric ozone over southern Africa and the tropical Atlantic come from in October 1992? Insights from TOMS, GTE TRACE A, and SAFARI 1992
A. M. Thompson;K. E. Pickering;D. P. McNamara;M. R. Schoeberl.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1996)
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