His primary areas of study are Arctic, Atmospheric sciences, Meteorology, Climatology and Liquid water content. His Arctic research incorporates themes from Atmosphere, Drizzle, Microwave radiometer, Climate model and International Satellite Cloud Climatology Project. His Atmospheric sciences research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Cloud top, Shortwave radiation, Arctic ice pack and Aerosol.
His study in Meteorology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Lidar, Remote sensing and Radiative transfer. His Climatology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Cloud cover, Cloud forcing and Cloud fraction. As a part of the same scientific study, Matthew D. Shupe usually deals with the Liquid water content, concentrating on Ice cloud and frequently concerns with Optical depth and Troposphere.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Atmospheric sciences, Arctic, Climatology, Meteorology and Remote sensing. His Atmospheric sciences research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Cloud top, Sea ice, Liquid water content, Precipitation and Radiative transfer. His Arctic research incorporates elements of Atmosphere and Cloud cover, Cloud fraction.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Radiative forcing, Climate model, Cloud forcing, The arctic and Greenland ice sheet in addition to Climatology. His studies deal with areas such as Ice cloud and Cloud physics as well as Meteorology. In his work, Aerosol is strongly intertwined with Polarization, which is a subfield of Remote sensing.
Atmospheric sciences, Arctic, Climatology, Sea ice and Mosaic are his primary areas of study. His Atmospheric sciences study combines topics in areas such as Atmosphere, Precipitation, Radiative transfer and Ice crystals. Matthew D. Shupe combines subjects such as Cloud top, Liquid water path, Air mass and Cloud base with his study of Arctic.
His Cloud top research integrates issues from Liquid water content and Weather Research and Forecasting Model. His work deals with themes such as Weather forecasting, Greenland ice sheet and The arctic, which intersect with Climatology. His Sea ice research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Sea surface temperature, Ocean observations and Ocean current.
His primary areas of investigation include Climatology, Arctic, Sea ice, Greenland ice sheet and The arctic. His studies in Climatology integrate themes in fields like Snow, Ocean observations and Precipitation. He has researched Arctic in several fields, including Cloud top and Atmospheric sciences, Global wind patterns, Weather Research and Forecasting Model.
His Atmospheric sciences study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Liquid water path and Orography. His work on Ice shelf as part of general Sea ice research is often related to Search and rescue, thus linking different fields of science. Matthew D. Shupe interconnects Polar amplification and Aerosol in the investigation of issues within The arctic.
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Cloud Radiative Forcing of the Arctic Surface: The Influence of Cloud Properties, Surface Albedo, and Solar Zenith Angle
Matthew D. Shupe;Janet M. Intrieri.
Journal of Climate (2004)
Surface Heat Budget of the Arctic Ocean
Taneil Uttal;Judith A. Curry;Miles G. McPhee;Donald K. Perovich.
Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society (2002)
Resilience of persistent Arctic mixed-phase clouds
Hugh Morrison;Gijs de Boer;Gijs de Boer;Graham Feingold;Jerry Harrington.
Nature Geoscience (2012)
An annual cycle of Arctic surface cloud forcing at SHEBA
J. M. Intrieri;C. W. Fairall;M. D. Shupe;P. O. G. Persson.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2002)
An annual cycle of Arctic cloud characteristics observed by radar and lidar at SHEBA
J. M. Intrieri;M. D. Shupe;T. Uttal;B. J. McCarty.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2002)
The Mixed-Phase Arctic Cloud Experiment.
J. Verlinde;J. Y. Harrington;G. M. McFarquhar;V. T. Yannuzzi.
Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society (2007)
Arctic Mixed-Phase Cloud Properties Derived from Surface-Based Sensors at SHEBA
Matthew D. Shupe;Sergey Y. Matrosov;Taneil Uttal.
Journal of the Atmospheric Sciences (2006)
July 2012 Greenland melt extent enhanced by low-level liquid clouds
R. Bennartz;M. D. Shupe;D. D. Turner;V. P. Walden.
Intercomparison of model simulations of mixed-phase clouds observed during the ARM Mixed-Phase Arctic Cloud Experiment. I: single-layer cloud
Stephen A. Klein;Renata B. McCoy;Hugh Morrison;Andrew S. Ackerman.
Quarterly Journal of the Royal Meteorological Society (2009)
Indirect and semi-direct aerosol campaign: The impact of Arctic aerosols on clouds
Greg M. McFarquhar;Steven Ghan;Johannes Verlinde;Alexei Korolev.
Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society (2011)
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