The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Atmospheric sciences, Climatology, Radiative forcing, Climate model and Climate sensitivity. Timothy Andrews is interested in Forcing, which is a field of Atmospheric sciences. His Forcing research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Global temperature and Carbon dioxide in Earth's atmosphere.
The Climatology study combines topics in areas such as Cloud feedback and Cloud forcing. His study brings together the fields of Global warming and Radiative forcing. His work is dedicated to discovering how Climate model, Cloud cover are connected with Optical depth, Weather forecasting and Meteorology and other disciplines.
His primary areas of study are Atmospheric sciences, Climatology, Radiative forcing, Climate model and Forcing. His Atmospheric sciences research incorporates elements of Atmosphere, Shortwave, Precipitation and Aerosol. Timothy Andrews combines subjects such as Cloud feedback, Climate sensitivity, Global warming and Cloud forcing with his study of Climatology.
The various areas that he examines in his Radiative forcing study include General Circulation Model, Coupled model intercomparison project and Carbon dioxide in Earth's atmosphere. Timothy Andrews interconnects Cloud cover, Optical depth, Latent heat, Global temperature and Abrupt climate change in the investigation of issues within Climate model. His research on Forcing often connects related areas such as Troposphere.
His main research concerns Atmospheric sciences, Radiative forcing, Climatology, Climate sensitivity and Climate model. His Atmospheric sciences study frequently intersects with other fields, such as General Circulation Model. His Radiative forcing research incorporates themes from Sea surface temperature, Forcing and Coupled model intercomparison project.
Timothy Andrews has researched Coupled model intercomparison project in several fields, including Troposphere and Aerosol. His Climatology course of study focuses on Global warming and Longwave. His Climate model study typically links adjacent topics like Shortwave.
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.
Aerosols implicated as a prime driver of twentieth-century North Atlantic climate variability
Ben B. B. Booth;Nick J. Dunstone;Paul R. Halloran;Timothy Andrews.
Forcing, feedbacks and climate sensitivity in CMIP5 coupled atmosphere‐ocean climate models
Timothy Andrews;Jonathan M. Gregory;Jonathan M. Gregory;Mark J. Webb;Karl E. Taylor.
Geophysical Research Letters (2012)
An update on Earth's energy balance in light of the latest global observations
Graeme L. Stephens;Juilin Li;Martin Wild;Carol Anne Clayson.
Nature Geoscience (2012)
Evaluating adjusted forcing and model spread for historical and future scenarios in the CMIP5 generation of climate models
Piers M. Forster;Timothy Andrews;Peter Good;Jonathan M. Gregory;Jonathan M. Gregory.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2013)
Precipitation, radiative forcing and global temperature change
Timothy Andrews;Piers M. Forster;Olivier Boucher;Nicolas Bellouin.
Geophysical Research Letters (2010)
Contributions of Different Cloud Types to Feedbacks and Rapid Adjustments in CMIP5
Mark D. Zelinka;Stephen A. Klein;Karl E. Taylor;Timothy Andrews.
Journal of Climate (2013)
A Surface Energy Perspective on Climate Change
Timothy Andrews;Piers M. Forster;Jonathan M. Gregory.
Journal of Climate (2009)
The Dependence of Radiative Forcing and Feedback on Evolving Patterns of Surface Temperature Change in Climate Models
Timothy Andrews;Jonathan M. Gregory;Mark J. Webb.
Journal of Climate (2015)
UKESM1: Description and Evaluation of the U.K. Earth System Model
Alistair A. Sellar;Colin G. Jones;Jane P. Mulcahy;Yongming Tang.
Journal of Advances in Modeling Earth Systems (2019)
CO2 forcing induces semi-direct effects with consequences for climate feedback interpretations
Timothy Andrews;Piers M. Forster.
Geophysical Research Letters (2008)
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