His scientific interests lie mostly in Environmental science, Meteorology, Atmospheric sciences, Remote sensing and Climatology. His work deals with themes such as Planetary boundary layer and Reflectivity, which intersect with Meteorology. His research in Atmospheric sciences intersects with topics in North Atlantic Deep Water, Surface energy, Precipitation and Aerosol.
He interconnects Snow, Satellite and Cloud physics in the investigation of issues within Remote sensing. His Satellite study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Radar, Lidar, Radiative forcing and Data retrieval. The Annual cycle research he does as part of his general Climatology study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Scale, Magnitude and Systematic error, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science.
His primary areas of investigation include Environmental science, Remote sensing, Meteorology, Atmospheric sciences and Satellite. Among his Environmental science studies, there is a synthesis of other scientific areas such as Precipitation, Climatology, Water vapor, Liquid water path and Snow. His Remote sensing research integrates issues from Cloud top, Radiative transfer and Radar.
His Meteorology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Advanced Microwave Sounding Unit, Cloud albedo, Cloud cover, Cloud fraction and Liquid water content. His Atmospheric sciences research includes elements of Tropical Atlantic, Moderate-resolution imaging spectroradiometer, Convection and Aerosol. His studies examine the connections between Satellite and genetics, as well as such issues in Lidar, with regards to Cloud physics.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Environmental science, Meteorology, Remote sensing, Satellite and Climatology. Ralf Bennartz integrates many fields in his works, including Environmental science, Precipitation, Atmospheric sciences, Snow, Radiometer and Troposphere. The Meteorology study combines topics in areas such as Spaceborne radar and Cloud profiling radar.
In general Remote sensing study, his work on Lidar often relates to the realm of Effective radius, thereby connecting several areas of interest. Ralf Bennartz combines subjects such as Radar and Data retrieval with his study of Satellite. He has included themes like Humidity, Column, Water vapor and Standard deviation in his Climatology study.
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Global assessment of marine boundary layer cloud droplet number concentration from satellite
Journal of Geophysical Research (2007)
Heavy pollution suppresses light rain in China: Observations and modeling
Yun Qian;Daoyi Gong;Jiwen Fan;L. Ruby Leung.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2009)
July 2012 Greenland melt extent enhanced by low-level liquid clouds
R. Bennartz;M. D. Shupe;D. D. Turner;V. P. Walden.
The role of aerosols in the evolution of tropical North Atlantic Ocean temperature anomalies.
Amato T. Evan;Amato T. Evan;Daniel J. Vimont;Andrew K. Heidinger;James P. Kossin.
Cloud Liquid Water Path from Satellite-Based Passive Microwave Observations: A New Climatology over the Global Oceans
Christopher W. O’Dell;Frank J. Wentz;Ralf Bennartz.
Journal of Climate (2008)
The Sensitivity of Microwave Remote Sensing Observations of Precipitation to Ice Particle Size Distributions.
Ralf Bennartz;Grant W. Petty.
Journal of Applied Meteorology (2001)
Sensitivity of microwave radiances at 85–183 GHz to precipitating ice particles
R. Bennartz;P. Bauer.
Radio Science (2003)
Remote Sensing of Droplet Number Concentration in Warm Clouds: A Review of the Current State of Knowledge and Perspectives
Daniel P. Grosvenor;Odran Sourdeval;Paquita Zuidema;Andrew Ackerman.
Reviews of Geophysics (2018)
E. Fetzer;L.M. McMillin;D. Tobin;H.H. Aumann.
IEEE Transactions on Geoscience and Remote Sensing (2003)
Utilizing Spaceborne Radars to Retrieve Dry Snowfall
Mark S. Kulie;Ralf Bennartz.
Journal of Applied Meteorology and Climatology (2009)
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