WANG Fang(汪方) Professor
Sept. 1991-Jun. 1995, B.S. in meteorology, Nanjing Institute of Meteorology (NIM)
Sept. 1999-Jun. 2002, M.S. in meteorology, Nanjing University of Information Science & Technology (NUIST)
Sept. 2002-Jun. 2005, Ph.D. in meteorology, Chinese Academy of Meteorology Science (CAMS)
Jul. 1995-Aug. 1999, worked in Hubei Bureau of Meteorology. Research field: climate analysis and prediction.
Nov. 2010- Oct. 2011, worked as a visiting scholar in Climate Prediction Center (CPC) of NCEP/NOAA, USA. Research field: climate extremes in the United States and China.
Jul. 2002-nowadays, National Climate Center. Research field: climate change, cloud and radiation in climate models, climate prediction with regional climate models.
Cloud and radiation interaction in climate models;
Cloud feedbacks over East Asia;
Climate prediction with regional climate models
A project supported by the National Natural Science Foundation of China (Grant No. 41275077)
1. Wang F. and Yang S. (2018). “Can CFMIP2 models reproduce the leading modes of cloud vertical structure in the CALIPSO-GOCCP observations?” Theoretical and Applied Climatology, 131 (3-4), 1465-1477. https://doi.org/10.1007/s00704-017-2051-7
2. Wang F. and Yang S. (2017). “Regional characteristics of long-term changes in total and extreme precipitations over China and their links to atmospheric-oceanic features.” International Journal of Climatology, 37(2), 751-769; DOI: 10.1002/joc.4737.
3. Wang F., S. Yang, and T.W. Wu (2014). “Radiation budget biases in AMIP5 models over the East Asian monsoon region.” Journal of Geophysical Research: Atmospheres, 119 (13), 400-13, 426; DOI:10.1002/2014JD022243.
4. Wang F., Xin X.G., Wang Z.Z., et al. (2014). “Evaluation of cloud vertical structure simulated by recent BCC_AGCM versions through comparison with CALIPSO-GOCCP data.” Advances in Atmospheric Sciences, 31, 721-733. https://doi.org/10.1007/s00376-013-3099-7
5. Wang F., Yang S., Higgins W., Li Q.P., and Zuo Z.Y. (2014). “Long-term changes in total and extreme precipitation over China and the United States and their links to oceanic-atmospheric features.” International Journal of Climatology, 34(2), 286-302; DOI: 10.1002/joc.3685.
6. Wang F., Ding Y.H., and Xu Y. (2007). “Cloud and radiation processes simulated by a coupled atmosphere-ocean model.” Journal of Meteorological Research, 21(4), 397-408.
7. Wang F., and Ding Y.H. (2012). “Trend of snow cover fraction over East Asia in the 21st century under different scenarios.” Sciences in Cold and Arid Regions, 4(2), 107-114.