Peter A. Stott

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Peter A. Stott
Institutions Hadley Centre for Climate Prediction and Research
University of Edinburgh
Alma mater Durham University
University of Cambridge
Imperial College London
Thesis Effects of physical and chemical processes in storms on reactor accident consequences (1989)
Known for climate change research
Notable awards Oceanic and Atmospheric Research Outstanding Scientific Paper Award (2008)
Website
www.metoffice.gov.uk/research/people/peter-stott

Peter A. Stott is a climate scientist who leads the Climate Monitoring and Attribution team of the Hadley Centre for Climate Prediction and Research at the Met Office in Exeter, UK. He is an expert on anthropogenic and natural causes of climate change.[1][2][3][4][5][6][7][8][9]

He was a lead author of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change Working Group I report, chapter 9, for the AR4 released in 2007 and is an editor of the Journal of Climate.

Peter has an undergraduate degree in Mathematics from Durham University and completed Part III of the Mathematical Tripos at the University of Cambridge. He was awarded a PhD by Imperial College London for work on atmospheric modelling of the environmental consequences of the Chernobyl disaster.[10] After his PhD he carried out postdoctoral research at the University of Edinburgh on stratospheric ozone depletion.

References[edit]

  1. ^ Wu, P.; Wood, R.; Stott, P. (2004). "Does the recent freshening trend in the North Atlantic indicate a weakening thermohaline circulation?". Geophysical Research Letters. 31 (2). Bibcode:2004GeoRL..31.2301W. doi:10.1029/2003GL018584. 
  2. ^ Stott, P. A.; Jones, G. S.; Mitchell, J. F. B. (2003). "Do Models Underestimate the Solar Contribution to Recent Climate Change?". Journal of Climate. 16 (24): 4079. doi:10.1175/1520-0442(2003)016<4079:DMUTSC>2.0.CO;2. 
  3. ^ Stott, P. A.; Tett, S. F.; Jones, G. S.; Allen, M. R.; Mitchell, J. F.; Jenkins, G. J. (2000). "External Control of 20th Century Temperature by Natural and Anthropogenic Forcings". Science. 290 (5499): 2133–2137. doi:10.1126/science.290.5499.2133. PMID 11118145. 
  4. ^ Stott, P. A.; Kettleborough, J. A. (2002). "Origins and estimates of uncertainty in predictions of twenty-first century temperature rise". Nature. 416 (6882): 723–726. doi:10.1038/416723a. PMID 11961551. 
  5. ^ Stott, P. A. (2003). "Attribution of regional-scale temperature changes to anthropogenic and natural causes". Geophysical Research Letters. 30 (14). Bibcode:2003GeoRL..30.1728S. doi:10.1029/2003GL017324. 
  6. ^ Christidis, N.; Stott, P. A.; Brown, S.; Hegerl, G. C.; Caesar, J. (2005). "Detection of changes in temperature extremes during the second half of the 20th century". Geophysical Research Letters. 32 (20). Bibcode:2005GeoRL..3220716C. doi:10.1029/2005GL023885. 
  7. ^ Stott, P. A.; Mitchell, J. F. B.; Allen, M. R.; Delworth, T. L.; Gregory, J. M.; Meehl, G. A.; Santer, B. D. (2006). "Observational Constraints on Past Attributable Warming and Predictions of Future Global Warming". Journal of Climate. 19 (13): 3055. Bibcode:2006JCli...19.3055S. doi:10.1175/JCLI3802.1. 
  8. ^ Stott, P. A.; Sutton, R. T.; Smith, D. M. (2008). "Detection and attribution of Atlantic salinity changes". Geophysical Research Letters. 35 (21). Bibcode:2008GeoRL..3521702S. doi:10.1029/2008GL035874. 
  9. ^ Palmer, M. D.; Good, S. A.; Haines, K.; Rayner, N. A.; Stott, P. A. (2009). "A new perspective on warming of the global oceans". Geophysical Research Letters. 36 (20). Bibcode:2009GeoRL..3620709P. doi:10.1029/2009GL039491. 
  10. ^ Stott, Peter (1989). Effects of physical and chemical processes in storms on reactor accident consequences (PhD thesis). Imperial College London.