Research Topics Include:
Skill in forecasting extreme ozone pollution episodes with a global atmospheric chemistry model." Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics 14 (2014)."
Methyl chloride variability in the Taylor Dome ice core during the Holocene." Geophysical Research Letters 118, no. 21 (2013)."
Analysis of present day and future OH and methane lifetime in the ACCMIP simulations." Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics 13, no. 1 (2013): 285-302."
Evolving research directions in Surface Ocean-Lower Atmosphere (SOLAS) science." ENVIRONMENTAL CHEMISTRY 10, no. 1 (2013): 1-16."
Future methane, hydroxyl, and their uncertainties: key climate and emission parameters for future predictions." ATMOSPHERIC CHEMISTRY AND PHYSICS 13, no. 1 (2013)."
Tropospheric column ozone: matching individual profiles from Aura OMI and TES with a chemistry-transport model." ATMOSPHERIC CHEMISTRY AND PHYSICS 12 (2012): 10441-10452."
The equilibrium response to idealized thermal forcings in a comprehensive GCM: implications for recent tropical expansion." ATMOSPHERIC CHEMISTRY AND PHYSICS 12, no. 10 (2012)."
Constraining the influence of natural variability to improve estimates of global aerosol indirect effects in a nudged version of the Community Atmosphere Model 5." JOURNAL OF GEOPHYSICAL RESEARCH-ATMOSPHERES 117 (2012)."
|Research Lab||Description||Links to more information|
|Trumbore / Czimczik Research Group||
The focus of my research is the cycling of carbon and nitrogen in the terrestrial biosphere. I am particularly interested in understanding how climate change and alterations in land use and management as well as in the frequencies of disturbances (i.e. drought, fire) affect the allocation and residence time of carbon and nitrogen in soils and perennial plants. And, how changes in terrestrial ecosystems feed back to the climate system, e.g. by constraining future levels of greenhouse gases in the atmosphere.
|Prather Modeling Lab||
The Prather Modeling Lab focuses on simulation of the physical, chemical and biological processes that determine atmospheric composition and development of (1) detailed numerical models of photochemistry and atmospheric radiation and (2) global chemical transport models that describe ozone and other trace gases.
|Saltzman / Aydin Research Group||
The oceans produce a diverse array of trace gases that affect the chemistry of the atmosphere and the climate system. The Saltzman / Aydin Research Group’s goal is to understand what controls the production, emissions, and atmospheric chemistry of oceanic trace gases. Eric Saltzman, Murat Aydin, and their team develop trace gas detectors, collect field data from islands and ships and use computer models to simulate natural processes. The group is also interested in the history of trace gas/climate interactions.
|Zender Research Group||
The Zender Research Group studies the microphysics of trace gas, aerosol, and surface interactions with Earth's radiative, thermodynamic, and chemical processes. Charles Zender and his team develop and refine the representation of these processes to improve climate prediction. Model simulations, combined with lab, field, and satellite data, help them predict and attribute features of climate and climate change. Current research includes mineral dust and carbonaceous aerosols, snow lifecycle and albedo, aerosol impacts on ocean biogeochemistry, wind-driven surface energy/mass exchange, climate-disease links, and super-dooper-big-scale data analysis. The team's aerosol, radiative transfer, and data processing models are freely available and are used by geoscientists world-wide.
|Biosphere-Atmosphere-Human Interaction Research Group (Kim)||
Saewung Kim's Biosphere-Atmosphere-Human Interaction Research Group conducts research on how biosphere-atmosphere-human interactions are affecting tropospheric oxidation capacity. The lab’s main research activities are deploying gas phase atmospheric constituents monitoring instrumentation to the field to constrain tropospheric oxidation capacity.