Roy Rasmussen focuses on Meteorology, Climatology, Precipitation, Snow and Climate model. Roy Rasmussen combines subjects such as Terminal velocity and Cloud physics with his study of Meteorology. His research in Climatology focuses on subjects like Climate change, which are connected to SNOTEL.
His Precipitation study incorporates themes from Moisture, Storm, Cool season and Weather Research and Forecasting Model. His Snow study deals with Atmospheric research intersecting with Precipitation measurement, National weather service and Degree. Roy Rasmussen has researched Climate model in several fields, including Current, Atmospheric sciences and Downscaling.
Roy Rasmussen mainly focuses on Meteorology, Precipitation, Climatology, Atmospheric sciences and Snow. His Precipitation types study, which is part of a larger body of work in Precipitation, is frequently linked to Gauge, bridging the gap between disciplines. In his research, Snowmelt is intimately related to Climate model, which falls under the overarching field of Climatology.
His Weather Research and Forecasting Model study in the realm of Atmospheric sciences interacts with subjects such as Bin. His work deals with themes such as Microphysics and Relative humidity, which intersect with Weather Research and Forecasting Model. His research in Snow intersects with topics in Atmospheric research and Remote sensing.
Precipitation, Atmospheric sciences, Climatology, Meteorology and Weather Research and Forecasting Model are his primary areas of study. His research in Precipitation intersects with topics in Snow, Storm track and Extratropical cyclone. His Atmospheric sciences research incorporates elements of Intermediate complexity, Atmospheric model, Cloud seeding, Seeding and Orographic lift.
Roy Rasmussen mostly deals with Mesoscale meteorology in his studies of Climatology. Specifically, his work in Meteorology is concerned with the study of Microphysics. His work carried out in the field of Weather Research and Forecasting Model brings together such families of science as Waves and shallow water, Resolution, Forcing and Evapotranspiration.
Roy Rasmussen mostly deals with Climatology, Climate model, Precipitation, Convection and Atmospheric sciences. Roy Rasmussen works in the field of Climatology, namely Weather Research and Forecasting Model. Many of his studies involve connections with topics such as Meteorology and Climate model.
His study looks at the relationship between Convection and fields such as Mesoscale meteorology, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems. As part of his studies on Atmospheric sciences, Roy Rasmussen frequently links adjacent subjects like Snow. Roy Rasmussen works mostly in the field of Snow, limiting it down to topics relating to Cloud systems and, in certain cases, Cloud seeding, Orographic lift and Climate change, as a part of the same area of interest.
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The Changing Character of Precipitation
Kevin E. Trenberth;Aiguo Dai;R. O. Y. M. Rasmussen;David B. Parsons.
Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society (2003)
Explicit Forecasts of Winter Precipitation Using an Improved Bulk Microphysics Scheme. Part II: Implementation of a New Snow Parameterization
Gregory Thompson;Paul R. Field;Roy M. Rasmussen;William D. Hall.
Monthly Weather Review (2008)
Explicit forecasting of supercooled liquid water in winter storms using the MM5 mesoscale model
J. Reisner;R. M. Rasmussen;R. T. Bruintjes.
Quarterly Journal of the Royal Meteorological Society (1998)
Explicit Forecasts of Winter Precipitation Using an Improved Bulk Microphysics Scheme. Part I: Description and Sensitivity Analysis
Gregory Thompson;Roy M. Rasmussen;Kevin Manning.
Monthly Weather Review (2004)
How Well Are We Measuring Snow: The NOAA/FAA/NCAR Winter Precipitation Test Bed
Roy Rasmussen;Bruce Baker;John Kochendorfer;Tilden Meyers.
Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society (2012)
The future intensification of hourly precipitation extremes
Andreas F. Prein;Roy M. Rasmussen;Kyoko Ikeda;Changhai Liu.
Nature Climate Change (2017)
High resolution coupled climate-runoff simulations of seasonal snowfall over Colorado: A process study of current and warmer climate
Roy Rasmussen;Changhai Liu;Kyoko Ikeda;David Gochis.
Journal of Climate (2011)
Slower snowmelt in a warmer world
Keith N. Musselman;Martyn P. Clark;Changhai Liu;Kyoko Ikeda.
Nature Climate Change (2017)
A unified approach for process-based hydrologic modeling: 1. Modeling concept
Martyn P. Clark;Bart Nijssen;Jessica D. Lundquist;Dmitri Kavetski.
Water Resources Research (2015)
A Wind Tunnel Investigation of the Rate of Evaporation of Small Water Drops Falling at Terminal Velocity in Air
H. R. Pruppacher;R. Rasmussen.
Journal of the Atmospheric Sciences (1971)
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