2001 - Member of Academia Europaea
Thomas J. Crowley mainly focuses on Climatology, Climate change, Environmental science, Greenhouse gas and Northern Hemisphere. Thomas J. Crowley combines subjects such as Climate model, Atmospheric sciences and Orbital forcing with his study of Climatology. His Climate change study frequently draws connections to other fields, such as Natural.
Global warming and Paleoclimatology are fields of study that intersect with his Environmental science study. His Greenhouse gas research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Monsoon, Roman Warm Period, Intertropical Convergence Zone and Pseudoproxy. His research integrates issues of Sea ice, Holocene, Interglacial, Southern Hemisphere and Upwelling in his study of Northern Hemisphere.
His primary areas of investigation include Climatology, Environmental science, Climate change, Paleoclimatology and Oceanography. His Climatology research incorporates elements of Climate model and Greenhouse gas. The Greenhouse gas study which covers Greenhouse effect that intersects with Global temperature.
His study on Radiative forcing is often connected to Climate state, Context and Volcanism as part of broader study in Climate change. As a member of one scientific family, Thomas J. Crowley mostly works in the field of Paleoclimatology, focusing on Snowball Earth and, on occasion, Precambrian. As a part of the same scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Northern Hemisphere, focusing on Interglacial and, on occasion, Holocene.
His primary scientific interests are in Climatology, Paleontology, Environmental science, Table and Mineralogy. His work deals with themes such as Global warming, Global temperature and Atmospheric sciences, which intersect with Climatology. His work on Chronology as part of general Paleontology study is frequently connected to Correlation, Volcanic glass, Stratigraphy and Event, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them.
Among his research on Environmental science, you can see a combination of other fields of science like Climate change, Climate impact and Physical geography. His Climate change study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Forcing and Ice sheet. His work on Hematite as part of general Mineralogy study is frequently linked to Sand fraction, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science.
Climatology, Environmental science, Climate change, Global warming and Atmospheric sciences are his primary areas of study. Environmental science is integrated with Forcing, Climate model and Greenhouse warming in his research. The Forcing study combines topics in areas such as Greenhouse effect, Paleoclimatology, Paleoclimate Modelling Intercomparison Project and Radiative forcing.
His Climate change research integrates issues from Ice stream, Paleontology, Chronology, Holocene and Ice core. In general Global warming, his work in Global temperature is often linked to Sulfate linking many areas of study. His study in Atmospheric sciences is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Volcano, Natural, Global climate, Greenhouse gas and General Circulation Model.
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.
Causes of Climate Change Over the Past 1000 Years
Thomas J. Crowley.
Mid- to Late Holocene climate change: an overview
Heinz Wanner;Jürg Beer;Jonathan Bütikofer;Thomas J. Crowley.
Quaternary Science Reviews (2008)
How Warm Was the Medieval Warm Period
Thomas J. Crowley;Thomas S. Lowery.
AMBIO: A Journal of the Human Environment (2000)
Neoproterozoic ‘snowball Earth’ simulations with a coupled climate/ice-sheet model
William T. Hyde;Thomas J. Crowley;Steven K. Baum;W. Richard Peltier.
North Atlantic Deep Water cools the southern hemisphere
Thomas J. Crowley.
Climate sensitivity constrained by temperature reconstructions over the past seven centuries
Gabriele C. Hegerl;Thomas J. Crowley;William T. Hyde;David J. Frame.
Climate forcing reconstructions for use in PMIP simulations of the last millennium (v1.0)
G. A. Schmidt;Johann H. Jungclaus;C. M. Ammann;Edouard Bard.
Geoscientific Model Development (2011)
Modelling teleconnections between the North Atlantic and North Pacific during the Younger Dryas
Uwe Mikolajewicz;Thomas J. Crowley;Andreas Schiller;Reinhard Voss.
Climate and carbon-cycle variability over the last millennium
Johann H. Jungclaus;S. J. Lorenz;C. Timmreck;C. H. Reick.
Climate of The Past (2010)
CO2 and Climate Change
Thomas J. Crowley;Robert A. Berner.
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: