LI Wei

LI Wei(李威) Senior Engineer/ Director of Climate Services Division, National Climate Center, China Meteorological Administration (CMA)

Tel: 0086-10-58993053


2009 NCC Award for Distinguished Flood-Season Climate Services
2011 CMA Excellent Youth Leader
2009, 2013, 2015, 2017, 2018, and 2019 NCC Outstanding Individual Awards
2019 “Best Paper of the Year” by Advances in Climate Change Research
“Climate: A Pushing Hand for History” inscribed onto the 2019 list of books recommended by the Ministry of Education for primary and middle school library collection.


Sept.1996-Jul.2000  B. S., Nanjing Institute of Meteorology, China
Sept. 2003-May 2007 M.S., Department of Atmospheric Sciences, Beijing University, China

Work Experience

Sep.2000-Dec.2007 National Climate Center
Jan.2008-Dec.2008 China Meteorological Administration
Jan.2009- Present National Climate Center

Research Fields

Climate monitoring
Climate services

Recent Main Projects

Participation in the development of Blocking High Pressure Monitoring Indicators (QXT371-2017).


1. Li Wei, Ai Wanxiu, Zeng Hongling, Cui Tong, Zhou Bin, and Zhai Jianqing (2020). “Analysis of abnormal rainfalls during 2020 flood season in China (in Chinese).” China Journal of Disaster Reduction, 21, 28-31.
2. Wang Qiuling, Li Wei *, Xiao Chan, and Ai Wanxiu (2020). “Evaluation of high-resolution crop model meteorological forcing datasets at regional scale: air temperature and precipitation over major land areas of China.” Atmosphere, 11(9), 1011.
3. Li Wei, and Chao Qingchen. Climate: A Pushing Hand for History-Viewing Historical Changes from the Perspective of Climate Change. Beijing: China Meteorological Press, 2018.
4. Song Lianchun, Xian Fengjin, and Li Wei (2013). “The current status and future development of modern climate operation in China.” Journal of Applied Meteorological Science, 24(5), 513-520.
5. Wang Yaoting, Li Wei, Zhang Xiaoling, and Meng Wei (2012). “Relationship between atmospheric boundary layer and air pollution in summer stable foggy weather in the Beijing urban area.” Research of Environmental Sciences, 25(10), 24-30.
6. Li Wei, Zhai Panmao, and Cai Jinhui (2011). “Research on the relationship of ENSO and the frequency of extreme precipitation events in China.” Advances in Climate Change Research, 2(2),101-107.
7. Li Wei, Cai Jinhui, Guo Yanjun, and Li Min (2010). “Global significant weather and climate events in 2009.” Meteorological Monthly, 36(4), 106-110.
8. Li Wei, Song Yanling, and Wang Changke (2009). “Comparability analysis between the climate characteristics of early summer in China and the meteorological conditions during the periods that the A(H1N1) flu spread in America and broke out in Mexico.” Science & Technology Review, 27(11), 19-22.
9. Li Wei and Zhai Panmao (2009). “Relationship between ENSO and frequency of extreme precipitation days in China.” Advances in Climate Change Research, 5(6), 336-342.
10. Li Wei, Wang Qiyi, and Wang Xiaoling (2007). “The real-time operational system for the monitoring and diagnosis of the Northern Hemisphere Blocking High.” Meteorological Monthly, 33(4), 77-81.
11. Li Wei and Zhai Panmao (2007). “The impact of seasonal drops in SST offshore South America on autumn ENSO events in recent years.” Meteorological Monthly, 33(2), 29-33.
12. Li Wei (2006). “Northern China’s spring dust storms and their relationship with ENSO.” Advances in Climate Change Research, 2(6), 296-300.

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