Martin Wild spends much of his time researching Climatology, Climate change, Meteorology, Atmospheric sciences and Climate model. The various areas that Martin Wild examines in his Climatology study include Trend surface analysis, Precipitation, Water cycle, Global dimming and Shortwave. His research integrates issues of Cloud cover, Radiative transfer and Aerosol in his study of Trend surface analysis.
His Climate change research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Argo, Tropics, Environmental resource management and Ice-sheet model. The study incorporates disciplines such as Radiation, Longwave, Latent heat and Surface in addition to Atmospheric sciences. His Climate model research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Prior probability, Bayesian probability, Mean radiant temperature, Identifiability and Statistical model.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Climatology, Atmospheric sciences, Radiation, Climate model and Aerosol. His Climatology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Cloud cover, Climate change, Precipitation, Global dimming and Shortwave. Martin Wild works mostly in the field of Global dimming, limiting it down to topics relating to Meteorology and, in certain cases, Satellite.
His work focuses on many connections between Atmospheric sciences and other disciplines, such as Shortwave radiation, that overlap with his field of interest in Downwelling. His work investigates the relationship between Climate model and topics such as Water cycle that intersect with problems in Latent heat. His studies in Aerosol integrate themes in fields like Sea surface temperature, Water vapor and Greenhouse gas.
Martin Wild mainly focuses on Climatology, Atmospheric sciences, Radiation, Aerosol and Climate model. His studies deal with areas such as Sunshine duration and Atmosphere as well as Climatology. His Atmospheric sciences research incorporates elements of CAMX, Air quality index and Water vapor.
His work deals with themes such as Cloud cover, Shortwave radiation and Greenhouse gas, which intersect with Aerosol. His Climate model study combines topics in areas such as Radiative transfer, Energy balance, Horizontal resolution and Energy budget. The Meteorology study combines topics in areas such as Global dimming and Air pollution.
His primary areas of study are Climatology, Atmosphere, Climate model, Radiation and Aerosol. His Climatology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Cloud cover, Climate change, Shortwave and Trend analysis. The concepts of his Atmosphere study are interwoven with issues in Anomaly and Forcing.
As a part of the same scientific family, Martin Wild mostly works in the field of Climate model, focusing on Radiative transfer and, on occasion, Global climate, Global temperature, Greenhouse gas and Satellite. His Radiation study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as In situ, Sky, Surface, Point and Representativeness heuristic. His work on Atmospheric sciences expands to the thematically related Aerosol.
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Observations: Atmosphere and surface
Dennis L. Hartmann;Albert M.G. Klein Tank;Matilde Rusticucci;Lisa V. Alexander.
Atmospheric brown clouds: impacts on South Asian climate and hydrological cycle.
V. Ramanathan;C. Chung;D. Kim;T. Bettge.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2005)
From Dimming to Brightening: Decadal Changes in Solar Radiation at Earth's Surface
Martin Wild;Hans Gilgen;Andreas Roesch;Atsumu Ohmura.
Global dimming and brightening: A review
Journal of Geophysical Research (2009)
Baseline surface radiation network (BSRN/WCRP) New precision radiometry for climate research
Atsumu Ohmura;Ellsworth G. Dutton;Bruce Forgan;Claus Fröhlich.
Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society (1998)
Impact of changes in diffuse radiation on the global land carbon sink
Lina M. Mercado;Nicolas Bellouin;Stephen Sitch;Olivier Boucher.
Regional Climate Information—Evaluation and Projections
F. Giorgi;J. Christensen;M. Hulme;H. von Storch.
EPIC3Climate Change 2001: The Scientific Basis. Contribution of Working Group to the Third Assessment Report of the Intergouvernmental Panel on Climate Change [Houghton, J.T. et al. (eds)]. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, United Kongdom and New York, US, 881 p., ISBN: 0521 01495 6 (2001)
Particulate matter, air quality and climate: Lessons learned and future needs
S. Fuzzi;U. Baltensperger;K. Carslaw;S. Decesari.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2015)
An update on Earth's energy balance in light of the latest global observations
Graeme L. Stephens;Juilin Li;Martin Wild;Carol Anne Clayson.
Nature Geoscience (2012)
The global energy balance from a surface perspective
Martin Wild;Doris Folini;Christoph Schär;Norman Loeb.
Climate Dynamics (2013)
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