2002 - Fellow of American Geophysical Union (AGU)
His primary areas of study are Climatology, Mesoscale meteorology, Atmospheric sciences, Meteorology and Climate change. Roni Avissar has included themes like Evapotranspiration and Amazon rainforest in his Climatology study. His Mesoscale meteorology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Sea breeze and Atmosphere.
His Atmospheric sciences study incorporates themes from Forest floor, Deciduous, Atmospheric model and Tree canopy. His Meteorology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Surface and Statistical physics. His Climate model research includes elements of Weather and climate and Effects of global warming.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Climatology, Meteorology, Atmospheric sciences, Mesoscale meteorology and Precipitation. His study in Climatology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Atmosphere, Climate model, Hydrometeorology and Amazon rainforest. In the field of Meteorology, his study on Planetary boundary layer, Atmospheric model and Turbulence overlaps with subjects such as Scale.
His Atmospheric sciences research also works with subjects such as
His primary areas of investigation include Climatology, Amazon rainforest, Meteorology, Precipitation and Bird migration. The concepts of his Climatology study are interwoven with issues in Range and GCM transcription factors. His Amazon rainforest research integrates issues from Agroforestry, Forestry and Hydrometeorology.
His research in Meteorology intersects with topics in Canopy, Atmospheric sciences and Scalar. The various areas that Roni Avissar examines in his Precipitation study include General Circulation Model and Climate model. His Climate model study also includes fields such as
Roni Avissar mainly investigates Meteorology, Bird migration, Climatology, Tailwind and Precipitation. His Meteorology research incorporates elements of Canopy and Scalar. In his study, Airspeed, Ecology, Aerodynamics and Altitude is inextricably linked to Flapping, which falls within the broad field of Bird migration.
His Climatology study frequently draws connections between related disciplines such as Climate model. His Precipitation study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Rossby wave and Amazon rainforest. His Amazon rainforest research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Ecosystem, Extratropical cyclone, Hydrology and Mesoscale meteorology.
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.
Trading water for carbon with biological carbon sequestration
Robert B. Jackson;Esteban G. Jobbágy;Esteban G. Jobbágy;Roni Avissar;Somnath Baidya Roy.
A Parameterization of Heterogeneous Land Surfaces for Atmospheric Numerical Models and Its Impact on Regional Meteorology
R. Avissar;R. A. Pielke.
Monthly Weather Review (1989)
Interactions between the atmosphere and terrestrial ecosystems: influence on weather and climate
Roger A. Pielke;Roni Avissar;Michael Raupach;A. Johannes Dolman.
Global Change Biology (1998)
Mechanisms of long-distance dispersal of seeds by wind
Ran Nathan;Gabriel G. Katul;Henry S. Horn;Suvi M. Thomas.
Tropical Forests and Climate Policy
Raymond E. Gullison;Peter C. Frumhoff;Josep G. Canadell;Christopher B. Field.
The local and global effects of Amazon deforestation
David Werth;Roni Avissar.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2002)
Influence of landscape structure on local and regional climate
R. A. Pielke;R. Avissar.
Landscape Ecology (1990)
Evaluation of vegetation effects on the generation and modification of mesoscale circulations
M. Segal;R. Avissar;M. C. McCumber;R. A. Pielke.
Journal of the Atmospheric Sciences (1988)
Protecting climate with forests
Robert B. Jackson;James T. Randerson;Josep G. Canadell;Ray G. Anderson.
Environmental Research Letters (2008)
An Evaluation of the Scale at which Ground-Surface Heat Flux Patchiness Affects the Convective Boundary Layer Using Large-Eddy Simulations
Roni Avissar;Tatyana Schmidt.
Journal of the Atmospheric Sciences (1998)
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