His primary areas of study are Climatology, Meteorology, Climate change, Greenhouse gas and Sea surface temperature. When carried out as part of a general Climatology research project, his work on Stratosphere is frequently linked to work in Range, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. His research in Meteorology intersects with topics in Climate model and HadGEM1.
The various areas that William Ingram examines in his Climate change study include Cloud cover and Sea ice. His Greenhouse gas research incorporates elements of Tropospheric ozone, Atmospheric sciences, Forcing, Greenhouse effect and Ozone layer. The Tropospheric ozone study combines topics in areas such as Earth system science, Representative Concentration Pathways and Atmospheric model.
His primary scientific interests are in Climatology, Climate change, Climate model, Atmospheric sciences and Climate sensitivity. His Climatology research includes themes of Global warming, Meteorology, Precipitation and Greenhouse gas. His study in the field of Sea surface temperature is also linked to topics like Forcing and Component.
His research investigates the link between Greenhouse gas and topics such as Tropospheric ozone that cross with problems in Representative Concentration Pathways and Earth system science. His Climate model research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Extreme weather, Downscaling, Atmospheric model and Climate commitment. In his study, Climate change feedback and Sea ice is strongly linked to Lapse rate, which falls under the umbrella field of Climate sensitivity.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Climatology, Climate change, Climate model, Precipitation and Effects of global warming. The concepts of his Climatology study are interwoven with issues in GCM transcription factors, Holocene, Aerosol, Global warming and Geoengineering. His study in Global warming is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Climate science, Carbon management and Global change.
His work on Extreme weather and Climate sensitivity as part of general Climate change research is frequently linked to Structure and Transient, bridging the gap between disciplines. His studies deal with areas such as Storm and Radiative forcing as well as Climate model. His Precipitation research incorporates themes from Humidity, Salinity and Surface runoff.
William Ingram mainly investigates Climatology, Climate model, Climate change, Extreme weather and Degree. His work deals with themes such as Storm, Energy budget and Precipitation, which intersect with Climatology. His Storm research integrates issues from Flood myth and Snowmelt.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Climate response, Radiative forcing and Climate sensitivity. His Extreme weather study frequently links to adjacent areas such as Effects of global warming. His study of Robustness brings together topics like Water cycle, Surface runoff, Salinity, Stability and Humidity.
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Constraints on future changes in climate and the hydrologic cycle
Myles R. Allen;William J. Ingram.
How Well Do We Understand and Evaluate Climate Change Feedback Processes
Sandrine Bony;Robert Colman;Vladimir M. Kattsov;Richard P. Allan.
A new method for diagnosing radiative forcing and climate sensitivity
J. M. Gregory;J. M. Gregory;W. J. Ingram;M. A. Palmer;G. S. Jones.
Geophysical Research Letters (2004)
The HadGEM2-ES implementation of CMIP5 centennial simulations
C. D. Jones;J. K. Hughes;Nicolas Bellouin;S. C. Hardiman.
Geoscientific Model Development (2011)
The HadGEM2 family of Met Office Unified Model climate configurations
N. Bellouin;W. J. Collins;I. D. Culverwell.
Geoscientific Model Development (2011)
Anthropogenic climate change for 1860 to 2100 simulated with the HadCM3 model under updated emissions scenarios
T.C. Johns;J.M. Gregory;W.J. Ingram;C.E. Johnson.
Climate Dynamics (2003)
Causes of twentieth-century temperature change near the Earth's surface
Simon F. B. Tett;Peter A. Stott;Myles R. Allen;William J. Ingram.
The new hadley centre climate model (HadGEM1) : Evaluation of coupled simulations
T. C. Johns;C. F. Durman;H. T. Banks;M. J. Roberts.
Journal of Climate (2006)
C0 2 and climate: a missing feedback?
J. F. B. Mitchell;C. A. Senior;W. J. Ingram.
Cloud feedback in atmospheric general circulation models: An update
R. D. Cess;M. H. Zhang;W. J. Ingram;G. L. Potter.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1996)
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