Below you will find all publications by CliSAP researchers since the start of CliSAP-1. You can also search according to the following genres:

In order to view publications of particular authors, please refer to their personal profiles in our staff database.

What types of publication are added to the list?

Publications added to the website have to be related to and/or financed by CliSAP.

This includes:

  • Peer reviewed paper
  • Books / book chapters
  • Reports
  • Conference proceedings (only if a poster / abstract was submitted)
  • Working paper
  • Master or doctoral theses (referee jobs do not appear on the personal page)

How to add publications to a list?

Please send an email with the complete reference information, including title, authors, year, journal, and Digital Object Identifier (DOI) to both the Library for Earth System Science and the CliSAP/CEN research coordination.

Library: (contact person: Alexandra Nebert, Carola Kauhs, Max Planck Institute for Meteorology)
Research coordination:

How to acknowledge CliSAP?

Please, follow that form for any CliSAP publications:

  • Experiment/work was supported through the Cluster of Excellence 'CliSAP' (EXC177), Universität Hamburg, funded through the German Science Foundation (DFG).
  • Please note: KlimaCampus is not used any more.

All CliSAP Publications

Print all
  • Yang, L., Zhang C, C., & Wambui Ngaruiya, G. (2013). Water supply risks and urban responses under a changing climate: A case study of Hong Kong. Pacific Geographies, 39, 9-15.
  • Schwinger, J., Tjiputra, J. F., Heinze, C., Bopp, L., Christian, J. R., Gehlen, M., Ilyina, T., Jones, C. D., Salas-Melia, D., Segschneider, J., Seferian, R., & Totterdell, I. (2014). Nonlinearity of ocean carbon cycle feedbacks in CMIP5 Earth System Models. Journal of Climate, 27(11), 3869-3888. doi:10.1175/JCLI-D-13-00452.1.
  • Jacob, D., & Lorenz, P. (2009). Sensitivity of future trends and variability in the hydrological cycle to different IPCC SRES emission scenarios - a case study for the Baltic Sea Region. Boreal Environment Research, 14(1), 100-113.
  • Brovkin, V., Raddatz, T., Reick, C. H., Claussen, M., & Gayler, V. (2009). Global biogeophysical interactions between forest and climate. Geophysical Research Letters, 36: L07405. doi:10.1029/2009GL037543.
  • Shukla, J., Hagedorn, R., Hoskins, B., Kinter, J., Marotzke, J., Miller, M., Palmer, T. N., & Slingo, J. (2009). Revolution in climate prediction is both necessary and possible: A declaration at the World Modelling Summit for Climate Prediction. Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society, 90, 175-178. doi:10.1175/2008BAMS2759,1.
  • Rechid, D., Hagemann, S., & Jacob, D. (2009). Sensitivity of climate models to seasonal variability of snow-free land surface albedo. Theoretical and Applied Climatology, 95, 197-221. doi:10.1007/s00704-007-0371-8.
  • Baehr, J., Cunningham, S., Haak, H., Heimbach, P., Kanzow, T., & Marotzke, J. (2009). Observed and simulated daily variability of the meridional overturning circulation at 26.5°N in the Atlantic. Ocean Science, 5, 575-589. doi:10.5194/os-5-575-2009.
  • Otto, J., Raddatz, T., Claussen, M., Brovkin, V., & Gayler, V. (2009). Separation of atmosphere-ocean-vegetation feedbacks and synergies for mid-Holocene climate. Geophysical Research Letters, 36: L09701. doi:10.1029/2009GL037482.
  • Haita-Falah, C., Gerber, A., & Lange, A. (2015). The Agency of Politics and Science. In Beiträge zur Jahrestagung des Vereins für Socialpolitik 2015: Ökonomische Entwicklung - Theorie und Politik - Session: Political Economy III, No. C21-V1.
  • von Storch, H. (2016). Wieviel Sinn macht naturwissenschaftliche Klimaforschung ohne sozialwissenschaftliche Kontextualisierung?. Talk presented at 20. Januar 2016 - an der Fakultät der Wirtschafts- und Sozialwissenschaften der Universität Hamburg. Hamburg.
  • von Storch, H., & Stehr, N. (2014). 知己知彼百战不殆 - a precondition for a successful climate communication? In Reconciling the supply of, and demand for, climate knowledge in adaptation decision-making.
  • Scheffran, J., & Froese, R. (2016). Enabling Environments for Sustainable Energy Transitions: The Diffusion of Technology, Innovation and Investment in Low-Carbon Societies. In H. G. Brauch, Ú. Oswald Spring, J. Grin, & J. Scheffran (Eds.), Handbook on Sustainability Transition and Sustainable Peace (pp. 721-756). Cham: Springer International Publishing.
  • Funke, M., Chen, Y.-F., & Glanemann, N. (2011). Dark Clouds or Silver Linings? Knightian Uncertainty and Climate Change. CESIFO WORKING PAPER, CATEGORY 9: RESOURCE AND ENVIRONMENT ECONOMICS, 3516.
  • Moosdorf, N., Hartmann, J., & Lauerwald, R. (2011). Changes in dissolved silica mobilization into river systems draining North America until the period 2081-2100. Journal of Geochemical Exploration, 110(1), 31-39. doi:10.1016/j.gexplo.2010.09.001.
  • Schäfer, M. S. (2010). Book review: Pippa Norris and Ronald Inglehart, Cosmopolitan Communications: Cultural Diversity in a Globalized World, Cambridge University Press: Cambridge, 2009; 429 pp. European Journal of Communication, 25(4), 434-437. doi:10.1177/02673231100250040706.
  • Ament, F., Weusthoff, T., & Arpagaus, M. (2011). Evaluation of MAP D-PHASE heavy precipitation alerts in Switzerland during summer 2007. Atmospheric Research, 100(2-3), 178-189. doi:10.1016/j.atmosres.2010.06.007.
  • Hertwig, D., Leitl, B., & Schatzmann, M. (2011). Organized turbulent structures--Link between experimental data and LES. Journal of Wind Engineering and Industrial Aerodynamics, 99(4), 296-307. doi:10.1016/j.jweia.2011.01.002.
  • Ricker, R., Hendricks, S., Girard-Ardhuin, F., Kaleschke, L., Lique, C., Tian-Kunze, X., Nicolaus, M., & Krumpen, T. (2017). Satellite-observed drop of Arctic sea ice growth in winter 2015–2016. Geophysical Research Letters, 44, 3236-3245. doi:10.1002/2016GL072244.
  • Kaleschke, L., Nikolaus, M., Maass, N., & Itkin, P. (2015). Snow height on sea ice and sea ice drift from autonomous measurements from buoy 2015S26, deployed during the Norwegian Young sea ICE cruise N-ICE 2015.
  • Zhang, H., Fraedrich, K. F., Zhu, X., Blender, R., & Zhang, L. (2013). World's greatest observed point rainfalls: Jennings (1950) scaling law. Journal of Hydrometeorology, 14, 1952-1957. doi:10.1175/JHM-D-13-074.1.