Andreas Kürten spends much of his time researching Nucleation, Atmospheric chemistry, Aerosol, Chemical physics and Sulfuric acid. His work deals with themes such as Atmosphere and Cloud condensation nuclei, which intersect with Nucleation. Andreas Kürten has included themes like Condensation and Troposphere in his Atmosphere study.
His research in Atmospheric chemistry intersects with topics in Carbon and Atmospheric sciences. His Aerosol research includes themes of Volatility and Diesel fuel, Diesel exhaust. His Sulfuric acid research integrates issues from Dimethylamine and Particle size.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Aerosol, Sulfuric acid, Nucleation, Analytical chemistry and Ion. His work on Cloud condensation nuclei as part of general Aerosol study is frequently linked to Cloud chamber, bridging the gap between disciplines. The concepts of his Sulfuric acid study are interwoven with issues in Sulfate, Dimethylamine, Ammonia and Ozone.
His Nucleation study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Chemical physics, Nanoparticle, Atmosphere and Particle size. The study incorporates disciplines such as Volatility, Chemical ionization and Vapor pressure in addition to Analytical chemistry. His Ionization study in the realm of Ion connects with subjects such as Cluster.
His primary areas of study are Aerosol, Nucleation, Sulfuric acid, Analytical chemistry and Chemical physics. He studies Aerosol, focusing on Cloud condensation nuclei in particular. Andreas Kürten merges many fields, such as Nucleation and Range, in his writings.
His Sulfuric acid study combines topics in areas such as Condensation and Ammonia. The various areas that he examines in his Analytical chemistry study include Volatility and Chemical ionization. As a member of one scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Chemical physics, focusing on Iodic acid and, on occasion, Accretion, Detection limit and Reagent.
Andreas Kürten mainly investigates Sulfuric acid, Aerosol, Nucleation, Condensation and Ammonia. His Aerosol research incorporates themes from Volatility and Analytical chemistry. His Volatility study incorporates themes from Nanoparticle and Cloud condensation nuclei.
Andreas Kürten interconnects Chemical ionization, Autoxidation, Ion, Troposphere and Vapor pressure in the investigation of issues within Analytical chemistry. His study in Condensation is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Environmental chemistry, Dimethylamine, Sulfur and Nitric acid. Combining a variety of fields, including Ammonia, Scavenging and Range, are what the author presents in his essays.
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Role of sulphuric acid, ammonia and galactic cosmic rays in atmospheric aerosol nucleation
Jasper Kirkby;Joachim Curtius;João Almeida;João Almeida;Eimear Dunne.
Unexpected epoxide formation in the gas-phase photooxidation of isoprene.
Fabien Paulot;John D. Crounse;Henrik G. Kjaergaard;Henrik G. Kjaergaard;Andreas Kürten.
Molecular understanding of sulphuric acid-amine particle nucleation in the atmosphere
Joao Almeida;Joao Almeida;Siegfried Schobesberger;Andreas Kürten;Ismael K. Ortega.
Ion-induced nucleation of pure biogenic particles
Jasper Kirkby;Jasper Kirkby;Jonathan Duplissy;Jonathan Duplissy;Kamalika Sengupta;Carla Frege.
The role of low-volatility organic compounds in initial particle growth in the atmosphere
Jasmin Tröstl;Wayne K. Chuang;Hamish Gordon;Martin Heinritzi.
Oxidation products of biogenic emissions contribute to nucleation of atmospheric particles.
Francesco Riccobono;Siegfried Schobesberger;Catherine E. Scott;Josef Dommen.
New particle formation in the free troposphere: A question of chemistry and timing.
Federico Bianchi;Federico Bianchi;Federico Bianchi;Jasmin Tröstl;Heikki Junninen;Carla Frege.
Molecular understanding of atmospheric particle formation from sulfuric acid and large oxidized organic molecules
Siegfried Schobesberger;Heikki Junninen;Federico Bianchi;Gustaf Lönn.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2013)
Secondary organic aerosol formation from photooxidation of naphthalene and alkylnaphthalenes: implications for oxidation of intermediate volatility organic compounds (IVOCs)
Arthur Wing Hong Chan;Kathryn E. Kautzman;Puneet Singh Chhabra;Jason D. Surratt.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2009)
Global atmospheric particle formation from CERN CLOUD measurements
Eimear M. Dunne;Hamish Gordon;Andreas Kürten;João Almeida;João Almeida.
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