Investigating the factors that affect Earth’s climate
Probing the fundamental building blocks of the climate system
Environmental and Climate research at Brookhaven National Lab is focused on aerosol chemistry and microphysics, aerosol related infrastructure, climate and process modeling, cloud processes, data management and software engineering, terrestrial ecosystems, meteorological services, and tracer technologies.
Focused on improving process-level understanding of aerosol formation and evolution mechanisms, aerosol absorption, and the direct and indirect influences that aerosols have on clouds, precipitation and climate.
Provides measurement capabilities to the DOE Atmospheric Radiation Measurement (ARM) program for long-term measurements of aerosols and their precursors across a global network of ground- and aircraft-based locations.
Uses multi-scale process modeling and observational analyses to understand the processes essential to clouds, precipitation, land-atmosphere interactions, and urban impacts.
Seeks to improve understanding of microphysical and dynamical processes that impact the lifecycle of clouds to improve their representation in climate models.
Seeks to improve the representation of ecosystem processes in Earth System Models in order to increase our ability to understand and project global change.
The Tracer Technology Group uses perfluorocarbon tracers as a tool for understanding the processes that transport air, heat, water, and pollutants.
Responsible for the maintenance, calibration, data collection and data archiving for the weather instrumentation network associated with BNL's atmospheric dispersion concerns.
Three Brookhaven Scientists to Receive Early Career Research Program Funding
Explosive Origins of 'Secondary' Ice—and Snow
The Environmental and Climate Sciences Department is part of the Laboratory's Environment, Biology, Nuclear Science & Nonproliferation Directorate.