2023 - Research.com Earth Science in Australia Leader Award
His primary scientific interests are in Climatology, Oceanography, Climate change, Ocean current and Thermohaline circulation. His work deals with themes such as Climate model and Atmospheric sciences, which intersect with Climatology. As part of the same scientific family, Matthew H. England usually focuses on Oceanography, concentrating on Subtropics and intersecting with Subtropical Indian Ocean Dipole, Pelagic zone, Marine debris and Great Pacific garbage patch.
His Climate change research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Monsoon and Subsidence. His Ocean current study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Retrospective analysis, Seasonal cycle, Anomaly, Data assimilation and Simple Ocean Data Assimilation. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Bottom water, Ocean dynamics and Ocean gyre.
Matthew H. England mainly focuses on Climatology, Oceanography, Ocean current, Thermohaline circulation and Climate model. His research in Climatology intersects with topics in Climate change and Atmospheric sciences. His work carried out in the field of Ocean current brings together such families of science as Thermocline and Advection.
His Thermohaline circulation study incorporates themes from Wind stress, Glacial period, Bottom water and Ocean gyre. His Climate model research includes elements of Atmosphere and Forcing. The various areas that Matthew H. England examines in his Sea surface temperature study include Atmospheric circulation, El Niño and Teleconnection, Precipitation.
Matthew H. England focuses on Climatology, Oceanography, Southern Hemisphere, Ocean current and Teleconnection. His specific area of interest is Climatology, where Matthew H. England studies El Niño Southern Oscillation. The study of Oceanography is intertwined with the study of Hiatus in a number of ways.
Matthew H. England interconnects Westerlies, Jet, Storm and Tropical convection in the investigation of issues within Southern Hemisphere. His studies in Ocean current integrate themes in fields like Spurious relationship and Thermohaline circulation. As a part of the same scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Teleconnection, focusing on Indo-Pacific and, on occasion, Subantarctic Mode Water, Atmospheric circulation and Indian Ocean Dipole.
Matthew H. England spends much of his time researching Climatology, Internal variability, Coupled model intercomparison project, Teleconnection and Climate change. His work carried out in the field of Climatology brings together such families of science as Indian ocean and Predictability. His Internal variability study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Global temperature and Interdecadal Pacific Oscillation.
He has researched Teleconnection in several fields, including Sea ice, Antarctic sea ice and Spring. His study in the field of Climate change mitigation also crosses realms of Reduction. The Ocean current study combines topics in areas such as Thermohaline circulation, Westerlies, Ventilation, Middle latitudes and Southern Hemisphere.
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Increasing frequency of extreme El Niño events due to greenhouse warming
Wenju Cai;Wenju Cai;Simon Borlace;Matthieu Lengaigne;Peter van Rensch.
Nature Climate Change (2014)
Recent intensification of wind-driven circulation in the Pacific and the ongoing warming hiatus
Matthew Heathcote England;Shayne McGregor;J Paul Spence;Gerald A Meehl.
Nature Climate Change (2014)
On the water masses and mean circulation of the South Atlantic Ocean
Lothar Stramma;Matthew England.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1999)
Signatures of the Antarctic ozone hole in Southern Hemisphere surface climate change
David W. J. Thompson;Susan Solomon;Paul J. Kushner;Matthew H. England.
Nature Geoscience (2011)
Coordinated Ocean-ice Reference Experiments (COREs)
Stephen M. Griffies;Arne Biastoch;Claus W. Böning;Frank Bryan.
Ocean Modelling (2009)
What causes southeast Australia's worst droughts?
Caroline C. Ummenhofer;Matthew H. England;Peter C. McIntosh;Gary A. Meyers.
Geophysical Research Letters (2009)
The Copenhagen Diagnosis: Updating the World on the Latest Climate Science
I. Allison;N. L. Bindoff;R. A. Bindschadler;P. M. Cox.
Allison, I., Bindoff, N. L., Bindschadler, R. A., Cox, P. M., de Noblet, N., England, M. H., Francis, J. E., Gruber, N., Haywood, A. M., Karoly, D. J., Kaser, G., Le Quere, C., Lenton, T. M., Mann, M. E., McNeil, B. I., Pitman, A. J., Rahmstorf, S., Rignot, E., Schellnhuber, H. J., Schneider, S. H., Sherwood, S. C., Somerville, R. C. J., Steffen, K., Steig, E. J., Visbeck, Martin and Weaver, A. J. (2011) The Copenhagen Diagnosis: Updating the World on the Latest Climate Science Elsevier, O (2011)
Increased frequency of extreme La Niña events under greenhouse warming
Wenju Cai;Wenju Cai;Guojian Wang;Guojian Wang;Agus Santoso;Michael J. Mcphaden.
Nature Climate Change (2015)
Recent Walker circulation strengthening and Pacific cooling amplified by Atlantic warming
Shayne McGregor;Axel Timmermann;Malte F Stuecker;Matthew Heathcote England.
Nature Climate Change (2014)
Origin, dynamics and evolution of ocean garbage patches from observed surface drifters
Erik van Sebille;Matthew H England;Gary Froyland.
Environmental Research Letters (2012)
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