1984 - Fellow of American Geophysical Union (AGU)
His primary scientific interests are in Climatology, Oceanography, Marine engineering, Underwater glider and Ocean gyre. He combines subjects such as Current and Deep convection with his study of Climatology. His work in the fields of Glider overlaps with other areas such as iRobot Seaglider, Relay and Robotics.
The concepts of his Underwater glider study are interwoven with issues in Collective motion, Real-time computing, Adaptive sampling and Ocean sampling. His work carried out in the field of Ocean gyre brings together such families of science as World Ocean Circulation Experiment and Boundary current. His studies in Ocean current integrate themes in fields like Drifter and Eddy.
Russ E. Davis spends much of his time researching Oceanography, Climatology, Ocean current, Meteorology and Glider. His Oceanography research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Altimeter and Ocean gyre. The study incorporates disciplines such as Water mass, Ocean observations and Predictability in addition to Climatology.
His Ocean current research integrates issues from Current, Current meter, Eddy and Mesoscale meteorology. His Underwater glider study in the realm of Glider interacts with subjects such as Temperature salinity diagrams. His research in Underwater glider intersects with topics in Real-time computing and Adaptive sampling.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Oceanography, Glider, Climatology, Underwater glider and Boundary current. His study looks at the intersection of Oceanography and topics like Altimeter with Low latitude. His Glider research includes elements of Current, Forecast skill, Rossby wave and Remote sensing.
His work carried out in the field of Climatology brings together such families of science as South Pacific convergence zone and Water mass. His Underwater glider research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Bay and Buoyancy. His Boundary current research focuses on subjects like Sea surface temperature, which are linked to Headland.
His primary areas of study are Oceanography, Glider, Climatology, Underwater glider and Ocean current. Argo, Thermocline, Upwelling, Sea surface temperature and Boundary current are the primary areas of interest in his Oceanography study. His Glider study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Current, Forecast skill and Trajectory.
Russ E. Davis regularly links together related areas like Water mass in his Climatology studies. His Underwater glider research entails a greater understanding of Marine engineering. In his work, Predictability is strongly intertwined with Meteorology, which is a subfield of Ocean current.
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.
A technique for objective analysis and design of oceanographic experiments applied to MODE-73
Francis P. Bretherton;Russ E. Davis;C.B. Fandry.
Deep Sea Research and Oceanographic Abstracts (1976)
Predictability of Sea Surface Temperature and Sea Level Pressure Anomalies over the North Pacific Ocean
Russ E. Davis.
Journal of Physical Oceanography (1976)
Collective Motion, Sensor Networks, and Ocean Sampling
N.E. Leonard;D.A. Paley;F. Lekien;R. Sepulchre.
Proceedings of the IEEE (2007)
The autonomous underwater glider "Spray"
J. Sherman;R.E. Davis;W.B. Owens;J. Valdes.
IEEE Journal of Oceanic Engineering (2001)
UNDERWATER GLIDERS FOR OCEAN RESEARCH
Daniel L. Rudnick;Russ E. Davis;Charles C. Eriksen;David M. Fratantoni.
Marine Technology Society Journal (2004)
Monthly Mean Sea-Level Variability Along the West Coast of North America
Dudley B. Chelton;Russ E. Davis.
Journal of Physical Oceanography (1982)
Drifter observations of coastal surface currents during CODE: The method and descriptive view
Russ E. Davis.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1985)
The Argo Program : observing the global ocean with profiling floats
Dean Roemmich;Gregory C. Johnson;Stephen C. Riser;Russ E. Davis.
Solitary internal waves in deep water
Russ E. Davis;Andreas Acrivos.
Journal of Fluid Mechanics (1967)
Robotic Observations of Dust Storm Enhancement of Carbon Biomass in the North Pacific
James K. B. Bishop;Russ E. Davis;Jeffrey T. Sherman.
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: