His primary areas of investigation include Climatology, Seasonality, Mortality rate, Demography and Oceanography. Robert E. Davis studies Extratropical cyclone, a branch of Climatology. He interconnects Tropical cyclone rainfall forecasting and Tropical cyclone in the investigation of issues within Extratropical cyclone.
His Seasonality research includes elements of Weather map, Meteorology and Water vapor. His Demography study combines topics in areas such as Cultural background and Research methodology. His work on Storm surge as part of general Storm study is frequently connected to Overwash, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them.
Robert E. Davis spends much of his time researching Climatology, Demography, Climate change, Atmospheric sciences and Meteorology. The various areas that Robert E. Davis examines in his Climatology study include Storm and Air mass. His study in the fields of Mortality rate under the domain of Demography overlaps with other disciplines such as Seasonality, Heat related mortality, Extreme heat and Cause of death.
His studies examine the connections between Climate change and genetics, as well as such issues in Precipitation, with regards to Water cycle. His work on Air quality index, Synoptic climatology and Humidity as part of general Meteorology study is frequently linked to Human health, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science. His Atmospheric circulation course of study focuses on Geopotential height and Wind speed.
Robert E. Davis mostly deals with Demography, Emergency department, Seasonality, Human morbidity and Heat related mortality. His study of Demography brings together topics like Hot Temperature, Extreme heat, Pediatrics, Headaches and Air mass. His study explores the link between Seasonality and topics such as Humidity that cross with problems in Veterinary medicine.
Heat related mortality is closely attributed to Environmental exposure in his work. His work carried out in the field of Apparent temperature brings together such families of science as Relative risk, Weather and climate and Distributed lag. Robert E. Davis integrates several fields in his works, including Human health, Dew point, Weather station, Extreme Cold, Climatology and Morning.
Humidity, Seasonality, Heat related mortality, Extreme heat and Environmental exposure are his primary areas of study. His Humidity study frequently draws connections to other fields, such as Veterinary medicine. His Seasonality research incorporates elements of Meteorology, Water vapor, Relative humidity and Atmospheric sciences.
His Heat related mortality research overlaps with Observation time, Hot Temperature and Demography.
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Statistics for the evaluation and comparison of models
Cort J. Willmott;Steven G. Ackleson;Robert E. Davis;Johannes J. Feddema.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1985)
Climate influences on grapevine phenology, grape composition,and wine production and quality for Bordeaux, France
Gregory V. Jones;Robert E. Davis.
American Journal of Enology and Viticulture (2000)
Weather and Human Mortality: An Evaluation of Demographic and Interregional Responses in the United States
Laurence S. Kalkstein;Robert E. Davis.
Annals of The Association of American Geographers (1989)
Changing heat-related mortality in the United States.
Robert E. Davis;Paul C. Knappenberger;Patrick J. Michaels;Wendy M. Novicoff.
Environmental Health Perspectives (2003)
An Intensity Scale for Atlantic Coast Northeast Storms
Robert Dolan;Robert E. Davis.
Journal of Coastal Research (1992)
Humidity: A review and primer on atmospheric moisture and human health.
Robert E. Davis;Glenn R. McGregor;Kyle B. Enfield.
Environmental Research (2016)
The North Atlantic subtropical anticyclone
Robert E. Davis;Bruce P. Hayden;William L. Phillips.
Journal of Climate (1997)
Development of an automated spatial synoptic climatological classification
Robert E. Davis;Laurence S. Kalkstein.
International Journal of Climatology (1990)
Decadal changes in summer mortality in U.S. cities
Robert E. Davis;Paul C. Knappenberger;Wendy M. Novicoff;Patrick J. Michaels.
International Journal of Biometeorology (2003)
Contribution of tropical cyclones to extreme rainfall events in the southeastern United States
David B. Knight;Robert E. Davis.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2009)
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