Thomas D. Keenan spends much of his time researching Meteorology, Climatology, Remote sensing, C band and Mesoscale meteorology. The concepts of his Meteorology study are interwoven with issues in Flood myth and Surface runoff. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Climatology, Lightning is strongly linked to Convection.
Thomas D. Keenan combines subjects such as Rain gauge, River catchment and Hydrograph with his study of Remote sensing. The various areas that Thomas D. Keenan examines in his C band study include Polarimetry, Attenuation and Scattering. His Mesoscale meteorology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Monsoon trough and Convective storm detection.
His main research concerns Climatology, Meteorology, Convection, Thunderstorm and Remote sensing. Thomas D. Keenan usually deals with Climatology and limits it to topics linked to Atmospheric sciences and Rainband. His studies deal with areas such as Weather radar and Forcing as well as Meteorology.
His Squall line and Convective storm detection study in the realm of Convection connects with subjects such as Convective inhibition. Thomas D. Keenan combines subjects such as Sea breeze, Storm and Computational physics with his study of Thunderstorm. Thomas D. Keenan interconnects Polarimetry and Polarization in the investigation of issues within Remote sensing.
His primary areas of study are Climatology, Meteorology, Convection, Precipitation and Remote sensing. In his study, Thomas D. Keenan carries out multidisciplinary Climatology and Tropics research. Within one scientific family, he focuses on topics pertaining to Weather radar under Meteorology, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Storm.
In general Convection, his work in Squall line is often linked to Space charge linking many areas of study. His work on Cloud seeding and Microphysics is typically connected to Research program as part of general Precipitation study, connecting several disciplines of science. His Remote sensing research integrates issues from Lightning, Polarimetry, Clutter and Snow.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Remote sensing, Meteorology, Middle latitudes, Tropics and Climatology. His Remote sensing research includes elements of Snow, Graupel, Lightning and Wind profiler. His work deals with themes such as Polarimetry, Clutter and Weather radar, which intersect with Meteorology.
His studies deal with areas such as Warm season and Precipitation as well as Middle latitudes. His Tropics research includes elements of Diurnal cycle, East Asian Monsoon, Troposphere, Monsoon and Mesoscale meteorology. The concepts of his Climatology study are interwoven with issues in Convection, Depth sounding and Atmospheric sciences.
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The Down Under Doppler and Electricity Experiment (DUNDEE): Overview and Preliminary Results
Steven A. Rutledge;Earle R. Williams;Thomas D. Keenan.
Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society (1992)
Correcting C-band radar reflectivity and differential reflectivity data for rain attenuation: a self-consistent method with constraints
V.N. Bringi;T.D. Keenan;V. Chandrasekar.
IEEE Transactions on Geoscience and Remote Sensing (2001)
A Report of the Field Operations and Early Results of the South China Sea Monsoon Experiment (SCSMEX)
K. M. Lau;Yihui Ding;Jough-Tai Wang;Richard Johnson.
Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society (2000)
Flood estimation using radar and raingauge data
Xudong Sun;Xudong Sun;Russell G Mein;Russell G Mein;Tom D Keenan;Tom D Keenan;J F Elliott;J F Elliott.
Journal of Hydrology (2000)
A Preliminary Morphology of Precipitation Systems In Tropical Northern Australia
T. D. Keenan;R. E. Carbone.
Quarterly Journal of the Royal Meteorological Society (1992)
Correcting Propagation Effects in C-Band Polarimetric Radar Observations of Tropical Convection Using Differential Propagation Phase
Lawrence D. Carey;Steven A. Rutledge;David A. Ahijevych;Tom D. Keenan.
Journal of Applied Meteorology (2000)
The BMRC/NCAR C-Band Polarimetric (C-POL) Radar System
T. Keenan;K. Glasson;F. Cummings;T. S. Bird.
Journal of Atmospheric and Oceanic Technology (1998)
Climatology of tropical cyclone genesis in the Australian region
J. L. McBride;T. D. Keenan.
International Journal of Climatology (1982)
Tropical Island Convection in the Absence of Significant Topography. Part I: Life Cycle of Diurnally Forced Convection
R. E. Carbone;J. W. Wilson;T. D. Keenan;J. M. Hacker.
Monthly Weather Review (2000)
Characteristics of the Raindrop Size Distribution in Tropical Continental Squall Lines Observed in Darwin, Australia
Masayuki Maki;Tom D. Keenan;Yoshiaki Sasaki;Kenji Nakamura.
Journal of Applied Meteorology (2001)
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