Wednesday, November 22, 2017
 
Lin, Meiyun

Tuesday, April 4, 2017

Lin, Meiyun

Advancing knowledge of air quality interactions with weather and climate

Dr. Meiyun Lin is a Research  Scholar at NOAA and Princeton University’s Cooperative Institute for Climate Science. Dr. Lin’s research seeks to advance knowledge on the interactions of air quality with weather and climate to inform public policy.

Maloney, Eric

Monday, April 10, 2017

Maloney, Eric

Understanding the mysterious Madden-Julian Oscillation

From the front lawn of his childhood home in the Chicago suburbs, Eric Maloney, Professor at Colorado State University and NOAA-funded scientist, experienced extreme weather ranging from blizzards to severe thunderstorms. As a kid, he even videotaped a tornado. Maloney has been fascinated with the weather ever since.

New NOAA study suggests Great Plains may not suffer semi-permanent Dust Bowl as climate changes

Thursday, October 25, 2012

New NOAA study suggests Great Plains may not suffer semi-permanent Dust Bowl as climate changes

A new NOAA study explores the reasons behind diverging views on future Great Plains drought. The good news is that it will probably not be as dire as some earlier studies suggest.

NOAA and DOE join forces to tackle climate modeling

Tuesday, February 12, 2013

NOAA and DOE join forces to tackle climate modeling

Scientists with NOAA and the Department of Energy’s Office of Science will coordinate their climate modeling research programs to answer some of the most perplexing questions in climate and Earth systems science.
NOAA contributes key carbon dioxide data to global carbon assessment

Thursday, September 25, 2014

NOAA contributes key carbon dioxide data to global carbon assessment

This year’s report has improved ocean carbon dioxide measurements

A global report released this week on changing carbon dioxide levels in Earth’s atmosphere, oceans, and land environment draws heavily from data and observations by NOAA research scientists and their partners. For the first time, the annual assessment by the Global Carbon Project uses data obtained from autonomous instruments installed by NOAA scientists on its ships and other ships of opportunity and moorings to determine the variability of  carbon dioxide in the surface ocean. 

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