Matthew Martin mainly investigates Climatology, Meteorology, Sea surface temperature, Data assimilation and Sea ice. His Climatology research integrates issues from Deep sea and Weather forecasting. His research in Weather forecasting focuses on subjects like Numerical weather prediction, which are connected to Bias correction, Buoy, AATSR and Remote sensing.
His study in Meteorology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Shallow water equations and Forcing. His Data assimilation study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Salinity, Temperature salinity diagrams, Covariance, Pressure gradient and Equator. His Salinity research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Iterative method, Statistics and Ocean observations.
Matthew Martin mostly deals with Climatology, Data assimilation, Meteorology, Sea surface temperature and Argo. His work is dedicated to discovering how Climatology, Salinity are connected with Ocean observations and other disciplines. His Data assimilation research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Atmosphere, Temperature salinity diagrams, Satellite, Ocean current and Altimeter.
His study in the field of Weather forecasting, Sea ice, Numerical weather prediction and Ocean forecasting is also linked to topics like Assimilation. The Sea surface temperature study which covers Remote sensing that intersects with Resolution and Feature. His Argo study deals with Boundary current intersecting with Ocean dynamics.
His primary scientific interests are in Data assimilation, Satellite, Sea surface temperature, Climatology and Ocean observations. His Data assimilation research incorporates themes from Current, Sea ice, Service and Numerical weather prediction. Numerical weather prediction is a subfield of Meteorology that Matthew Martin investigates.
His research investigates the connection between Meteorology and topics such as Predictive modelling that intersect with issues in Ocean current. His Sea surface temperature research includes elements of Inflation, Length scale and Remote sensing. Climatology is closely attributed to Ocean forecasting in his research.
Satellite, Data assimilation, Ocean observations, Salinity and State are his primary areas of study. Matthew Martin has included themes like Remote sensing, Argo and Mesoscale meteorology in his Satellite study. In his study, Matthew Martin carries out multidisciplinary Data assimilation and Downstream research.
Matthew Martin interconnects Altimeter, Reliability, Observational study and Robustness in the investigation of issues within Ocean observations. His work carried out in the field of Salinity brings together such families of science as Remote sensing, Radiometry, Climatology and Ocean forecasting.
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The Operational Sea Surface Temperature and Sea Ice Analysis (OSTIA) system
Craig J. Donlon;Matthew Martin;John Stark;Jonah Roberts-Jones.
Remote Sensing of Environment (2012)
EN4: Quality controlled ocean temperature and salinity profiles and monthly objective analyses with uncertainty estimates
Simon A. Good;Matthew J. Martin;Nick A. Rayner.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2013)
Skillful long‐range prediction of European and North American winters
A. A. Scaife;A. Arribas;E. Blockley;A. Brookshaw.
Geophysical Research Letters (2014)
OSTIA : An operational, high resolution, real time, global sea surface temperature analysis system
J.D. Stark;C.J. Donlon;M.J. Martin;M.E. McCulloch.
OCEANS 2007 - Europe (2007)
Data assimilation in the FOAM operational short‐range ocean forecasting system: a description of the scheme and its impact
M. J. Martin;A. Hines;M. J. Bell.
Quarterly Journal of the Royal Meteorological Society (2007)
The Ocean Reanalyses Intercomparison Project (ORA-IP)
M. A. Balmaseda;F. Hernandez;A. Storto;M. D. Palmer.
Journal of Operational Oceanography (2015)
Recent development of the Met Office operational ocean forecasting system: an overview and assessment of the new Global FOAM forecasts
E. W. Blockley;M. J. Martin;A. J. McLaren;A. G. Ryan.
Geoscientific Model Development (2014)
Assimilation of data into an ocean model with systematic errors near the equator
M. J. Bell;M. J. Martin;N. K. Nichols.
Quarterly Journal of the Royal Meteorological Society (2004)
GODAE systems in operation
Eric Dombrowsky;Laurent Bertino;Gary B Brassington;Eric P Chassignet.
Group for High Resolution Sea Surface temperature (GHRSST) analysis fields inter-comparisons. Part 1: A GHRSST multi-product ensemble (GMPE)
Matthew Martin;Prasanjit Dash;Prasanjit Dash;Alexander Ignatov;Viva Banzon.
Deep-sea Research Part Ii-topical Studies in Oceanography (2012)
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