Michael Steele mainly focuses on Arctic, Climatology, Oceanography, Arctic sea ice decline and Sea ice. His work on Arctic dipole anomaly is typically connected to Environmental science as part of general Arctic study, connecting several disciplines of science. His work carried out in the field of Arctic dipole anomaly brings together such families of science as Ocean heat content and Arctic geoengineering.
He combines topics linked to Stratification with his work on Climatology. As part of his inquiry into Arctic ice pack and Drift ice, Michael Steele is doing Arctic sea ice decline research. His Sea ice research includes themes of Halocline and Forcing.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Oceanography, Sea ice, Arctic, Environmental science and Climatology. Arctic sea ice decline, Beaufort Gyre, The arctic, Thermohaline circulation and Salinity are among the areas of Oceanography where the researcher is concentrating his efforts. His research integrates issues of Ice-albedo feedback, Ocean heat content, Arctic dipole anomaly and Arctic geoengineering in his study of Arctic sea ice decline.
The Arctic study combines topics in areas such as Halocline, Hydrography, Ocean current and Sea level. His Climatology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Climate change, Latitude, Seasonality and Temperature salinity diagrams. His Arctic ice pack research integrates issues from Anomaly and Lead.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Environmental science, Oceanography, Arctic, Sea ice and The arctic. Environmental science overlaps with fields such as Climatology, Arctic ice pack, Sea surface temperature, Seasonal ice zone and Indigenous in his research. His work on Beaufort Gyre and Sea surface salinity as part of his general Oceanography study is frequently connected to Phytoplankton, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science.
His work deals with themes such as Snow, Surface and Geostrophic current, which intersect with Arctic. His Sea ice study combines topics in areas such as Sampling, Power law, Beaufort scale and Range. The concepts of his The arctic study are interwoven with issues in Cryosphere, Climate change, Sink and Oceanic basin.
His primary areas of investigation include Environmental science, Sea ice, Oceanography, Arctic and Arctic ice pack. The subject of his Sea ice research is within the realm of Climatology. His work in the fields of Climatology, such as Melt pond, overlaps with other areas such as Model development.
When carried out as part of a general Oceanography research project, his work on Beaufort Gyre and Polar amplification is frequently linked to work in Phytoplankton, Thinning and Collapse, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. His study in the fields of Algal bloom under the domain of Phytoplankton overlaps with other disciplines such as Seasonal ice zone, Annual cycle, Irradiance and Ocean color. His Arctic ice pack study frequently links to adjacent areas such as Plankton.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
PHC: A Global Ocean Hydrography with a High-Quality Arctic Ocean
Michael Steele;Rebecca Morley;Wendy Ermold.
Journal of Climate (2001)
The large-scale freshwater cycle of the Arctic
Mark C. Serreze;Andrew P. Barrett;Andrew G. Slater;Rebecca A. Woodgate.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2006)
Retreat of the cold halocline layer in the Arctic Ocean
Michael Steele;Timothy Boyd.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1998)
Uncertainty in modeled Arctic sea ice volume
Axel Schweiger;Ron Lindsay;Jinlun Zhang;Mike Steele.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2011)
Arctic Ocean surface warming trends over the past 100 years
Michael Steele;Wendy Ermold;Jinlun Zhang.
Geophysical Research Letters (2008)
Changing Arctic Ocean freshwater pathways
James Morison;Ron Kwok;Cecilia Peralta-Ferriz;Matt Alkire.
Circulation of summer Pacific halocline water in the Arctic Ocean
Michael Steele;James Morison;Wendy Ermold;Ignatius Rigor.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2004)
One More Step Toward a Warmer Arctic
Igor V. Polyakov;Agnieszka Beszczynska;Eddy C. Carmack;Igor A. Dmitrenko.
Geophysical Research Letters (2005)
Arctic Ocean warming contributes to reduced polar ice cap
Igor V. Polyakov;Leonid A. Timokhov;Vladimir A. Alexeev;Sheldon Bacon.
Journal of Physical Oceanography (2010)
Analysis of the Arctic System for Freshwater Cycle Intensification: Observations and Expectations
Michael A. Rawlins;Michael Steele;Marika M. Holland;Jennifer C. Adam.
Journal of Climate (2010)
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