2013 - Fellow of American Geophysical Union (AGU)
2009 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
2009 - US President's National Medal of Science "For his development and use of global climate models to understand climate and explain the role of human activities and natural processes in the Earths climate system and for his work to support a diverse science and engineering workforce.", Presented by President Barack H. Obama in the East Room of the White House on November 17, 2010.
2002 - Member of the National Academy of Engineering For pioneering the development of coupled climate models, their use on parallel supercomputing architectures, and their interpretation.
1981 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Climatology, Climate model, Greenhouse gas, Climate change and Atmospheric sciences are his primary areas of study. His Climatology research integrates issues from Global warming, Meteorology and Abrupt climate change. His study in Climate model is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Thermohaline circulation and Atmospheric temperature.
His work deals with themes such as Atmosphere, Evaporation and Forcing, which intersect with Greenhouse gas. His Greenhouse effect study, which is part of a larger body of work in Climate change, is frequently linked to Political science and Population, bridging the gap between disciplines. Warren M. Washington studies Atmospheric sciences, namely Troposphere.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Climatology, Climate model, Atmospheric sciences, Climate change and Forcing. Warren M. Washington has researched Climatology in several fields, including Global warming, Greenhouse gas and Precipitation. As part of the same scientific family, Warren M. Washington usually focuses on Climate model, concentrating on Abrupt climate change and intersecting with Climate state.
His research in Atmospheric sciences intersects with topics in Cloud feedback, Atmosphere and Monsoon. In his research on the topic of Climate change, Climate system and General Circulation Model is strongly related with Meteorology. His Forcing research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Radiative forcing and Cloud forcing.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Climatology, Climate model, Climate change, Atmospheric sciences and Global warming. Warren M. Washington is studying Forcing, which is a component of Climatology. The various areas that he examines in his Climate model study include Earth system science, Volcanism, Greenhouse gas and Atmospheric temperature.
His work deals with themes such as Glacial period and Environmental resource management, which intersect with Climate change. His Atmospheric sciences research includes elements of Atmosphere and Heat wave. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Mixed layer and Hurricane intensity.
His primary areas of study are Climatology, Climate model, Atmospheric sciences, Greenhouse gas and Climate change. His Climatology research integrates issues from Meteorology and Abrupt climate change. His studies deal with areas such as Volcano, Climate variation and Future climate as well as Climate model.
The Atmospheric sciences study combines topics in areas such as Community Climate System Model and Climate sensitivity. His Greenhouse gas research incorporates elements of Greenhouse effect, Sea surface temperature and Water vapor. Climate change and Monsoon are commonly linked in his work.
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.
Atmospheric brown clouds: impacts on South Asian climate and hydrological cycle.
V. Ramanathan;C. Chung;D. Kim;T. Bettge.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2005)
The Importance of Land-Cover Change in Simulating Future Climates
Johannes J. Feddema;Johannes J. Feddema;Keith W. Oleson;Keith W. Oleson;Gordon B. Bonan;Gordon B. Bonan;Linda O. Mearns;Linda O. Mearns.
Intercomparison and interpretation of climate feedback processes in 19 atmospheric general circulation models
R. D. Cess;G. L. Potter;J. P. Blanchet;G. J. Boer.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1990)
A large-scale numerical model of sea ice
Claire L. Parkinson;Warren M. Washington.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1979)
How much more global warming and sea level rise
Gerald A. Meehl;Warren M. Washington;William D. Collins;Julie M. Arblaster.
Parallel climate model (PCM) control and transient simulations
W. M. Washington;J. W. Weatherly;G. A. Meehl;A. J. Semtner.
Climate Dynamics (2000)
Interpretation of Cloud-Climate Feedback as Produced by 14 Atmospheric General Circulation Models
R. D. Cess;G. L. Potter;J. P. Blanchet;G. J. Boer.
Penetration of Human-Induced Warming into the World's Oceans
Tim P. Barnett;David W. Pierce;Krishna M. AchutaRao;Peter J. Gleckler.
Seasonal cycle experiment on the climate sensitivity due to a doubling of CO2 with an atmospheric general circulation model coupled to a simple mixed-layer ocean model
Warren M. Washington;Gerald A. Meehl.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1984)
Contributions of Anthropogenic and Natural Forcing to Recent Tropopause Height Changes
B. D. Santer;M. F. Wehner;T. M. L. Wigley;R. Sausen.
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