Richard Harrison focuses on Meteorology, Atmospheric sciences, Atmospheric electricity, Aerosol and Cosmic ray. His Meteorology study incorporates themes from Solar cycle 23 and Solar maximum. His Atmospheric sciences research incorporates elements of Global atmospheric electrical circuit, Flow velocity, Electrical measurements, Magnetometer and Solar wind.
His studies deal with areas such as Volcanic ash, Geophysics, Surface weather observation, Weather forecasting and Hygroelectricity as well as Atmospheric electricity. His Aerosol study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Condensation and Smoke. Richard Harrison has included themes like Atmosphere, Ionization, Computational physics and Cloud cover in his Cosmic ray study.
His primary scientific interests are in Atmospheric sciences, Meteorology, Atmospheric electricity, Aerosol and Cosmic ray. The concepts of his Atmospheric sciences study are interwoven with issues in Climatology, Smoke, Hydrology and Electrical measurements. His research on Meteorology often connects related topics like Electronic circuit.
His Atmospheric electricity research incorporates themes from Electrometer and Ionosphere. His Aerosol research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Particle, Charged particle, Atomic physics and Analytical chemistry. He interconnects Atmosphere, Ionization and Solar flare in the investigation of issues within Cosmic ray.
His primary areas of investigation include Astronomy, Meteorology, Astrophysics, Atmospheric sciences and Coronal mass ejection. The study incorporates disciplines such as Astrobiology, Heliosphere and Interplanetary scintillation in addition to Astronomy. His research in Meteorology intersects with topics in Solar eclipse and Eclipse.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Solar cycle, Atmosphere and Solar source. His Atmospheric sciences research incorporates themes from Electrical current, Mineral dust, HYSPLIT, Aerosol and Electrification. His Aerosol research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Planetary boundary layer and Boundary layer.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Atmospheric sciences, Meteorology, Atmospheric electricity, Aerosol and Computational physics. His Atmospheric sciences study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Atmosphere, Convection, Smoke, Smoke plume and Air mass. Richard Harrison has included themes like Solar eclipse and Eclipse in his Meteorology study.
In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Atmospheric electricity, Electrical current, Mineral dust and Lightning is strongly linked to Electrification. His Aerosol study incorporates themes from Planetary boundary layer and Boundary layer. His Computational physics research includes elements of Ionosphere, Voltage, Conjugate points, Earth's magnetic field and Solar minimum.
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.
Cosmic rays, clouds and climate
K. S. Carslaw;R. G. Harrison;J. Kirkby.
Ion-aerosol-cloud processes in the lower atmosphere
R. G. Harrison;K. S. Carslaw.
Reviews of Geophysics (2003)
Cosmic Ray Induced Ion Production in the Atmosphere
G.A. Bazilevskaya;I.G. Usoskin;E.O. Flückiger;R.G. Harrison.
Space Science Reviews (2008)
Coupling between air flow in streets and the well-developed boundary layer aloft
P Louka;S.E Belcher;R.G Harrison.
Atmospheric Environment (2000)
Are cold winters in Europe associated with low solar activity
Michael Lockwood;Michael Lockwood;Richard Giles Harrison;Tim James Woollings;Sami K. Solanki.
Environmental Research Letters (2010)
Atmospheric electricity coupling between earthquake regions and the ionosphere
Richard Giles Harrison;K. Aplin;M. Rycroft.
Journal of Atmospheric and Solar-Terrestrial Physics (2010)
Electrification of volcanic plumes
T. A. Mather;R. G. Harrison.
Surveys in Geophysics (2006)
The Global Atmospheric Electrical Circuit and Climate
R. G. Harrison.
Surveys in Geophysics (2004)
The charging of radioactive aerosols
C.F Clement;R.G Harrison.
Journal of Aerosol Science (1992)
Results from the CERN pilot CLOUD experiment
J. Duplissy;Martin Andreas Bødker Enghoff;K.L. Aplin;F. Arnold.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2010)
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