pacific-northwest-national-laboratory-atmospheric-sciences-global-change-division

Pacific Northwest National Laboratory Atmospheric Sciences and Global Change Division

United States

http://www.pnnl.gov/atmospheric/

federally funded research and development center organization
This organization is related to these organizations :
Contributions
WhoRolePublications
Karthik Balaguru Author 1 article
  1. More frequent intense and long-lived storms dominate the springtime trend in central US rainfall
Casey D. Burleyson Author 1 article
  1. More frequent intense and long-lived storms dominate the springtime trend in central US rainfall
Zhe Feng Author 1 article
  1. More frequent intense and long-lived storms dominate the springtime trend in central US rainfall
Yang Gao Author 1 article
  1. Dynamical and thermodynamical modulations on future changes of landfalling atmospheric rivers over western North America
Steven Ghan Author 1 article
  1. Effects of soot-induced snow albedo change on snowpack and hydrological cycle in western United States based on Weather Research and Forecasting chemistry and regional climate simulations
William Gustafson Author 1 article
  1. Effects of soot-induced snow albedo change on snowpack and hydrological cycle in western United States based on Weather Research and Forecasting chemistry and regional climate simulations
Samson Hagos Author 3 articles
  1. Dynamical and thermodynamical modulations on future changes of landfalling atmospheric rivers over western North America
  2. Exploring a multiresolution approach using AMIP simulations
  3. More frequent intense and long-lived storms dominate the springtime trend in central US rainfall
Kathy A. Hibbard Author 1 article
  1. The representative concentration pathways: an overview
Robert A. Houze Author 1 article
  1. More frequent intense and long-lived storms dominate the springtime trend in central US rainfall
Maoyi Huang Author 1 article
  1. Global patterns and controls of soil organic carbon dynamics as simulated by multiple terrestrial biosphere models: Current status and future directions
Ben Kravitz Author 1 article
  1. Extreme fire season in California: A glimpse into the future?
Ruby Leung Author 5 articles
  1. Dynamical and thermodynamical modulations on future changes of landfalling atmospheric rivers over western North America
  2. Effects of soot-induced snow albedo change on snowpack and hydrological cycle in western United States based on Weather Research and Forecasting chemistry and regional climate simulations
  3. Exploring a multiresolution approach using AMIP simulations
  4. Moisture flux convergence in regional and global climate models: Implications for droughts in the southwestern United States under climate change
  5. More frequent intense and long-lived storms dominate the springtime trend in central US rainfall
Jian Lu Author 2 articles
  1. Dynamical and thermodynamical modulations on future changes of landfalling atmospheric rivers over western North America
  2. Exploring a multiresolution approach using AMIP simulations
Yun Qian Author 2 articles
  1. Dynamical and thermodynamical modulations on future changes of landfalling atmospheric rivers over western North America
  2. Effects of soot-induced snow albedo change on snowpack and hydrological cycle in western United States based on Weather Research and Forecasting chemistry and regional climate simulations
Philip J. Rasch Author 1 article
  1. Extreme fire season in California: A glimpse into the future?
Koichi Sakaguchi Author 1 article
  1. Exploring a multiresolution approach using AMIP simulations
Qing Yang Author 2 articles
  1. Dynamical and thermodynamical modulations on future changes of landfalling atmospheric rivers over western North America
  2. Exploring a multiresolution approach using AMIP simulations
Jin-Ho Yoon Author 1 article
  1. Extreme fire season in California: A glimpse into the future?
Chun Zhao Author 1 article
  1. Exploring a multiresolution approach using AMIP simulations
Zhe Feng Point of Contact 1 article
  1. More frequent intense and long-lived storms dominate the springtime trend in central US rainfall
Ruby Leung Point of Contact 2 articles
  1. Dynamical and thermodynamical modulations on future changes of landfalling atmospheric rivers over western North America
  2. Exploring a multiresolution approach using AMIP simulations
You are viewing /organization/pacific-northwest-national-laboratory-atmospheric-sciences-global-change-division in HTML

Alternatives : JSON YAML Turtle N-Triples JSON Triples RDF+XML RDF+JSON Graphviz SVG