and tropical cyclones. She has also carried out experiments to understand the mechanisms of the future changes in storms. She is the lead author of four publications in refereed journals on the impacts of increased greenhouse gases on mid-latitude storms and tropical cyclones. Prior to joining the Met Office, Ruth completed an MSc on Weather, Climate and Modelling at Reading University. She also has a BSc in Mathematics from Leeds University.
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Global Climate Modelling, Global Water Cycle, Extreme events, Climate sensitivity and feedbacks to Man's influence and development of Seamless Ensemble Prediction systems. Career background Cath joined the Met Office in 1986 after completing a first degree in Mathematics at the University of Leeds
as an underwater battlespace scientist at the Defence Science and Technology Laboratory. During this time he was responsible for providing operational support to UK fleet submarines. He completed an MSc in Geophysics at the University of Alberta, Canada in 2010 and holds a first class MSci in Geophysics from the University of Leeds.
and implementing algorithms to identify the Intertropical Convergence Zone in the Pacific. Before this, she completed a PhD in West African weather at the University of Leeds and was highly involved in the AMMA field campaign. She has a degree in Meteorology from the University of Reading and has also worked in ocean modelling.
at the University of Leeds as a postdoctoral research fellow, latterly funded by the NERC postdoctoral fellowship scheme. I completed a PhD on the behaviour of orographic internal gravity waves at the Department of Applied Mathematical Studies, University of Leeds in 1995. Following this, I worked as a postdoctoral research fellow on a number of projects at the School of Earth and Environment at the University of Leeds and at the University of Surrey
COLLABORATIVE SCIENCE University of Leeds, University of Reading, University of Oxford, University of Exeter, University of Edinburgh,University of Bristol, Met Office Carbon cycle in the Amazon Modelling rainfall Impacts & disaster risk reduction CH 4 CO 2 CO 2 CO 2 CH 4 CO 2 CH 4 CH 4 CH 4 CO 2 CH
) at the Universities of Leeds, Durham and Exeter on projects investigating hydrodynamics and sedimentology of: river bifurcations, large river dynamics (Parana) and tidally influence rivers (Columbia). Following this, he remained at the University of Exeter to work on the ICOMEX project
, University of Leeds in 1998, and completed a PhD in Physics in the same department in 2002. Peter's work in the orography group has previously focused on understanding the conditions that lead to "rotor" formation induced by lee-waves in different mountainous locations. More recently his interests