2004 - OSA Fellows For contributions to the theory of light scattering and radiative transfer and its applications in remote sensing.
2003 - Fellow of American Geophysical Union (AGU)
His scientific interests lie mostly in Scattering, Optics, Light scattering, Radiative transfer and Aerosol. His studies deal with areas such as Particle, Computational physics, SPHERES and Classical mechanics as well as Scattering. The Polarization, Ice crystals and Refractive index research Michael I. Mishchenko does as part of his general Optics study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Materials science, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science.
His Light scattering study incorporates themes from Axial symmetry, Rayleigh scattering, Almucantar and Numerical stability. His research in Radiative transfer intersects with topics in Discrete dipole approximation, Coherent backscattering and Radiance. His Aerosol research integrates issues from Atmospheric sciences, Troposphere, Satellite and Remote sensing.
Michael I. Mishchenko spends much of his time researching Scattering, Optics, Radiative transfer, Aerosol and Light scattering. His Scattering research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Polarization, Computational physics and Classical mechanics, Maxwell's equations. His Optics research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Molecular physics and Particle.
His study in the fields of Atmospheric radiative transfer codes under the domain of Radiative transfer overlaps with other disciplines such as Electromagnetics. His Aerosol study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Atmospheric sciences, Troposphere, Satellite and Remote sensing. His Light scattering research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Rayleigh scattering, SPHERES and Scattering theory.
His primary areas of investigation include Scattering, Radiative transfer, Optics, Maxwell's equations and Aerosol. In his papers, Michael I. Mishchenko integrates diverse fields, such as Scattering and Materials science. His study explores the link between Radiative transfer and topics such as Classical mechanics that cross with problems in Computational electromagnetics and Reciprocity.
His study in Light scattering, Polarization, Near and far field, Scattering theory and Radiometer is done as part of Optics. His study on Maxwell's equations also encompasses disciplines like
His primary areas of investigation include Scattering, Radiative transfer, Optics, Aerosol and Maxwell's equations. In the field of Scattering, his study on Scattering theory and Light scattering overlaps with subjects such as Materials science. The study incorporates disciplines such as Polarization, Discrete dipole approximation and Classical mechanics in addition to Radiative transfer.
His biological study deals with issues like Superposition principle, which deal with fields such as Matrix. His Aerosol research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Polarimetry and Lidar, Remote sensing. The concepts of his Maxwell's equations study are interwoven with issues in Singularity, Boundary value problem and Piecewise.
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Scattering, Absorption, and Emission of Light by Small Particles
Michael I. Mishchenko;Andrew A. Lacis;Larry D. Travis.
Light Scattering by Nonspherical Particles: Theory, Measurements, and Applications
Michael I. Mishchenko;Joop W. Hovenier;Larry D. Travis.
Measurement Science and Technology (2000)
Application of spheroid models to account for aerosol particle nonsphericity in remote sensing of desert dust
Oleg Dubovik;Oleg Dubovik;Alexander Sinyuk;Tatyana Lapyonok;Brent N. Holben.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2006)
T-Matrix Computations of Light Scattering by Nonspherical Particles: A Review
Michael I. Mishchenko;Larry D. Travis;Daniel W. Mackowski.
Journal of Quantitative Spectroscopy & Radiative Transfer (1996)
Calculation of radiative fluxes from the surface to top of atmosphere based on ISCCP and other global data sets: Refinements of the radiative transfer model and the input data
Yuanchong Zhang;William B. Rossow;Andrew A. Lacis;Valdar Oinas.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2004)
Capabilities and limitations of a current FORTRAN implementation of the T-matrix method for randomly oriented, rotationally symmetric scatterers
Michael I. Mishchenko;Larry D. Travis.
Journal of Quantitative Spectroscopy & Radiative Transfer (1998)
Calculation of the T matrix and the scattering matrix for ensembles of spheres
Daniel W. Mackowski;Michael I. Mishchenko.
Journal of The Optical Society of America A-optics Image Science and Vision (1996)
Multiple Scattering of Light by Particles: Radiative Transfer and Coherent Backscattering
Michael I. Mishchenko;Larry D. Travis;Andrew A. Lacis.
Modeling phase functions for dustlike tropospheric aerosols using a shape mixture of randomly oriented polydisperse spheroids
Michael I. Mishchenko;Larry D. Travis;Ralph A. Kahn;Robert A. West.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1997)
Light Scattering by Nonspherical Particles
Michael I. Mishchenko;Larry D. Travis;Joop W. Hovenier.
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