Hurricane Season Isn't Over Just Yet...
Source Newsroom: Nova Southeastern University
Alexander V. Soloviev, Ph.D.
Associate Professor, Nova Southeastern University Oceanographic Center (NSUOC)
Alexander Soloviev, Ph.D. is an Associate Professor at NSUOC, where he teaches physical oceanography courses. He is an expert on the science behind hurricanes, how they form, the weather patterns they create, and their movements. His research interests include turbulence and microstructure in the near-surface layer of the ocean, coastal ocean circulation, bio-physical interactions in the ocean, and ocean engineering. He was previously a visiting scientist at the University of Hawaii and University of Hamburg, P.P. Shirshov Institute of Oceanology and A.M. Oboukhov Institute of Atmospheric Physics.
Soloviev has participated in several major oceanographic experiments and is the author and co-author of more than 50 research articles published in peer-reviewed journals. Recently, in co-authorship with professor Roger Lukas from the University of Hawaii, he wrote "The Near-Surface Layer of the Ocean: Structure, Dynamics, and Applications", published by Springer. Soloviev has been principal investigator (PI) and co-PI on a number of research projects funded by the U.S. government and private companies.