His primary areas of investigation include Meteorology, Climatology, Lightning, Precipitation and Radar. In the field of Meteorology, his study on Storm and Lightning detection overlaps with subjects such as Mixed phase. His Mesoscale meteorology study in the realm of Climatology connects with subjects such as Tropics.
The Lightning study combines topics in areas such as Thunderstorm, Pacific ocean and Convection, Convective cloud. His Precipitation research includes elements of Middle latitudes, Atmospheric sciences and Ice crystals. His Radar study incorporates themes from Polarimetry and Tropical convection.
Steven A. Rutledge spends much of his time researching Meteorology, Climatology, Convection, Radar and Atmospheric sciences. His Meteorology study is mostly concerned with Lightning, Storm, Thunderstorm, Convective storm detection and Lightning detection. His Climatology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Atmosphere and Precipitation.
His research in Convection intersects with topics in Middle latitudes, Atmospheric electricity and Mesoscale meteorology. His Radar study combines topics in areas such as Polarimetry, S band and Remote sensing. The concepts of his Atmospheric sciences study are interwoven with issues in Graupel, Liquid water content, Rainband and Aerosol.
Steven A. Rutledge mainly focuses on Convection, Atmospheric sciences, Meteorology, Radar and Climatology. His Convection research incorporates themes from Middle latitudes, Cloud condensation nuclei and Mesoscale meteorology. His Atmospheric sciences research incorporates elements of Free convective layer, Tropical cyclone, Precipitation and Aerosol.
His Radar research also works with subjects such as
His primary areas of investigation include Convection, Meteorology, Atmospheric sciences, Precipitation and Radar. His Convection study frequently draws connections between adjacent fields such as Climatology. His work in the fields of Climatology, such as Tropical cyclone, intersects with other areas such as West coast.
Many of his research projects under Meteorology are closely connected to Estimator with Estimator, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. His work in Atmospheric sciences tackles topics such as Disdrometer which are related to areas like Intertropical Convergence Zone. His Radar study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Snow, Polarimetry, Magnitude and Remote sensing.
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The Mesoscale and Microscale Structure and Organization of Clouds and Precipitation in Midlatitude Cyclones. VIII: A Model for the “Seeder-Feeder” Process in Warm-Frontal Rainbands
Steven A. Rutledge;Peterv Hobbs.
Journal of the Atmospheric Sciences (1983)
Trimodal Characteristics of Tropical Convection
Richard H. Johnson;Thomas M. Rickenbach;Steven A. Rutledge;Paul E. Ciesielski.
Journal of Climate (1999)
The Mesoscale and Microscale Structure and Organization of Clouds and Precipitation in Midlatitude Cyclones. XII: A Diagnostic Modeling Study of Precipitation Development in Narrow Cold-Frontal Rainbands
Steven A. Rutledge;Peter V. Hobbs.
Journal of the Atmospheric Sciences (1984)
Interpretation of Doppler Weather Radar Displays of Midlatitude Mesoscale Convective Systems
Robert A. Houze;S. A. Rutledge;M. I. Biggerstaff;B. F. Smull.
Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society (1989)
The 29 June 2000 Supercell Observed during STEPS. Part II: Lightning and Charge Structure
Kyle C. Wiens;Steven A. Rutledge;Sarah A. Tessendorf.
Journal of the Atmospheric Sciences (2005)
Cloud and rain processes in a biosphere-atmosphere interaction context in the Amazon Region
M. A. F. Silva Dias;S. Rutledge;P. Kabat;P. L. Silva Dias.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2002)
A radar and electrical study of tropical hot towers
E. R. Williams;S. A. Rutledge;S. G. Geotis;N. Renno.
Journal of the Atmospheric Sciences (1992)
Regional Variability in Tropical Convection: Observations from TRMM
Walter A. Petersen;Steven A. Rutledge.
Journal of Climate (2001)
Liquid and Ice Cloud Microphysics in the CSU General Circulation Model. Part 1: Model Description and Simulated Microphysical Processes
Laura D. Fowler;David A. Randall;Steven A. Rutledge.
Journal of Climate (1996)
Storm Morphology and Rainfall Characteristics of TRMM Precipitation Features
Stephen W. Nesbitt;Robert Cifelli;Steven A. Rutledge.
Monthly Weather Review (2006)
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