The print and electronic books shown below are just a few examples of the atmospheric sciences books available at the library. If you would like to find more, use the search box on the right side of the page to search the catalog. Be sure to watch the VERY brief video below the search box for tips on searching! You can enter terms such as "icing," "meteorology," or "atmospheric science." Remember to keep your search terms brief and descriptive.
A Scientific Peak by Joseph P. BassiSubject Terms:
Atmospheric physics -- Research -- Colorado -- Boulder
Space sciences -- Colorado -- Boulder
Science -- Colorado -- Boulder
Technology -- Colorado -- Boulder
Call Number: 507.2 B294s
Publication Date: 2015-12-15
Infrared Observation of Earth's Atmosphere by Hervé Herbin; Philippe DubuissonFront Matter
Basic Physics of the Atmosphere and Radiation / Hervé Herbin, Philippe Dubuisson -- Instrumentation and Sensors / Hervé Herbin, Philippe Dubuisson -- Forward Radiative Transfer in Absorbing Atmosphere / Hervé Herbin, Philippe Dubuisson -- Forward Radiative Transfer in Scattering Atmosphere / Hervé Herbin, Philippe Dubuisson -- Methods of Geophysical Parameter Retrieval / Hervé Herbin, Philippe Dubuisson -- Space Infrared Remote Sensing: Some Applications / Hervé Herbin, Philippe Dubuisson -- Appendix -- Bibliography -- Index -- Other Titles from ISTE in Earth Systems : Environmental Engineering.
Inventing Atmospheric Science by James Rodger Fleming. In this book, James Fleming charts the emergence of the interdisciplinary field of atmospheric science through the lives and careers of three key figures: Vilhelm Bjerknes (1862--1951), Carl-Gustaf Rossby (1898--1957), and Harry Wexler (1911--1962).
Call Number: eBook
Publication Date: 2016-02-05
Statistical Methods in the Atmospheric Sciences by Daniel S. WilksStatistical Methods in the Atmospheric Sciences, Third Edition, explains the latest statistical methods used to describe, analyze, test, and forecast atmospheric data. This revised and expanded text is intended to help students understand and communicate what their data sets have to say, or to make sense of the scientific literature in meteorology, climatology, and related disciplines.