His primary areas of investigation include Climatology, Precipitation, Climate change, Global warming and Flood myth. His Climatology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Moisture, Storm, Univariate and Historical climatology. He focuses mostly in the field of Storm, narrowing it down to topics relating to Atmospheric temperature and, in certain cases, Flash flood, Downscaling and Atmospheric circulation.
His Precipitation study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Generalized extreme value distribution, Extreme value theory and Atmosphere. His Climate change research includes themes of Environmental resource management and Trend analysis. His studies in Flood myth integrate themes in fields like Synoptic scale meteorology and Meteorology.
Seth Westra mostly deals with Climatology, Climate change, Flood myth, Precipitation and Streamflow. He has researched Climatology in several fields, including Storm, Storm surge, Global warming, Range and Trend analysis. The Climate change study combines topics in areas such as Water resources, Surface runoff, Environmental resource management and Natural hazard.
His work in the fields of Flood myth, such as 100-year flood, intersects with other areas such as Estimation. His research in Precipitation intersects with topics in Atmosphere, Generalized extreme value distribution, Extreme value theory, Sea surface temperature and Atmospheric sciences. His Streamflow research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Univariate and Econometrics.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Climatology, Flood myth, Climate change, Precipitation and Multivariate statistics. His research is interdisciplinary, bridging the disciplines of Streamflow and Climatology. As a part of the same scientific study, Seth Westra usually deals with the Flood myth, concentrating on Storm and frequently concerns with Operations research.
Seth Westra interconnects Flooding and Flash flood in the investigation of issues within Climate change. He connects Precipitation with Peak intensity in his study. The concepts of his Multivariate statistics study are interwoven with issues in Weather and climate and Environmental resource management.
His main research concerns Climatology, Flood myth, Precipitation, Streamflow and Seasonal cycle. As part of his studies on Climatology, Seth Westra often connects relevant areas like Storm. His research integrates issues of Atmospheric circulation, Flash flood and Atmospheric moisture in his study of Storm.
His Flood myth study incorporates themes from Scale, Climate change, Flooding and Global hydrology. Many of his research projects under Precipitation are closely connected to Period, Magnitude and Tropics with Period, Magnitude and Tropics, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. His work deals with themes such as Climate model, Radiative forcing, Greenhouse gas and Water resources, which intersect with Streamflow.
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Global increasing trends in annual maximum daily precipitation
Seth Westra;Lisa V. Alexander;Francis W. Zwiers.
Journal of Climate (2013)
Future changes to the intensity and frequency of short‐duration extreme rainfall
S. Westra;H. J. Fowler;J. P. Evans;L. V. Alexander.
Reviews of Geophysics (2014)
Future climate risk from compound events
Jakob Zscheischler;Seth Westra;Bart J. J. M. van den Hurk;Bart J. J. M. van den Hurk;Sonia I. Seneviratne.
Nature Climate Change (2018)
Observed relationships between extreme sub‐daily precipitation, surface temperature, and relative humidity
Rhys Hardwick Jones;Seth Westra;Ashish Sharma.
Geophysical Research Letters (2010)
A compound event framework for understanding extreme impacts
M. Leonard;S. Westra;Aloke Phatak;M. Lambert.
Wiley Interdisciplinary Reviews: Climate Change (2014)
Detection of non-stationarity in precipitation extremes using a max-stable process model
Seth Westra;Scott A. Sisson.
Journal of Hydrology (2011)
Evaluating the non-stationarity of Australian annual maximum flood
Elias H Ishak;Ataur Rahman;Seth Westra;Ashish Sharma.
Journal of Hydrology (2013)
Why continuous simulation? The role of antecedent moisture in design flood estimation
S. Pathiraja;S. Westra;A. Sharma.
Water Resources Research (2012)
Quantifying the dependence between extreme rainfall and storm surge in the coastal zone
Feifei Zheng;Seth Westra;Scott A. Sisson.
Journal of Hydrology (2013)
A strategy for diagnosing and interpreting hydrological model nonstationarity
Seth Westra;Mark Thyer;Michael Leonard;Dmitri Kavetski.
Water Resources Research (2014)
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