Anna E. Jones mainly focuses on Atmospheric sciences, Troposphere, Atmospheric chemistry, Snow and Ozone. Her work carried out in the field of Atmospheric sciences brings together such families of science as Photodissociation, Atmosphere and Climatology. In her works, she conducts interdisciplinary research on Troposphere and Bromine.
Her study in Environmental chemistry extends to Atmospheric chemistry with its themes. Her Snow research entails a greater understanding of Meteorology. Anna E. Jones studies Ozone depletion, a branch of Ozone.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Atmospheric sciences, Snow, Ozone, Troposphere and Climatology. Her multidisciplinary approach integrates Atmospheric sciences and NOx in her work. Her study in Snow is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Photochemistry, Atmosphere, Atmospheric chemistry and Nitrate.
Her research in Atmospheric chemistry intersects with topics in Environmental chemistry and Earth science. She interconnects Photodissociation and Stratosphere in the investigation of issues within Ozone. Her work in Troposphere tackles topics such as Aerosol which are related to areas like Blowing snow.
Her primary scientific interests are in Atmospheric sciences, Sea ice, Oceanography, Aerosol and Methane. She has included themes like Snow, Meteorology, Ozone, Wetland methane emissions and Ice core in her Atmospheric sciences study. Anna E. Jones has researched Ozone in several fields, including Vulcanian eruption and Stratosphere.
Her work focuses on many connections between Sea ice and other disciplines, such as Sea salt aerosol, that overlap with her field of interest in Blowing snow. Her studies deal with areas such as Fossil fuel and Natural gas as well as Methane. Her study brings together the fields of Atmospheric chemistry and Ozone depletion.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Atmospheric sciences, Atmospheric chemistry, Carbon dioxide, Sea ice and Sea salt aerosol. Her work deals with themes such as Natural gas, Global warming, Climate change and Wetland methane emissions, Atmospheric methane, which intersect with Atmospheric sciences. Her Atmospheric chemistry study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Montreal Protocol and Stratosphere, Ozone depletion.
Her studies in Carbon dioxide integrate themes in fields like Environmental chemistry and Surface water. The various areas that she examines in her Sea ice study include Mass flux, Aerosol, Snow, Blowing snow and Sublimation. Her work carried out in the field of Sea salt aerosol brings together such families of science as Chemical transport model and Ice core.
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An overview of snow photochemistry: evidence, mechanisms and impacts
A. M. Grannas;A. E. Jones;J. Dibb;M. Ammann.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2007)
Boundary Layer Halogens in Coastal Antarctica
Alfonso Saiz-Lopez;Alfonso Saiz-Lopez;Alfonso Saiz-Lopez;Anoop S. Mahajan;Anoop S. Mahajan;Anoop S. Mahajan;Rhian A. Salmon;Rhian A. Salmon;Rhian A. Salmon;Stephane J.-B. Bauguitte;Stephane J.-B. Bauguitte;Stephane J.-B. Bauguitte.
Speciation and rate of photochemical NO and NO2 production in Antarctic snow
A. E. Jones;Rolf Weller;E. W. Wolff;Hans-Werner Jacobi.
Geophysical Research Letters (2000)
Measurements of NOx emissions from the Antarctic snowpack
A. E. Jones;Rolf Weller;P. S. Anderson;Hans-Werner Jacobi.
Geophysical Research Letters (2001)
Very Strong Atmospheric Methane Growth in the 4 Years 2014–2017:Implications for the Paris Agreement
E. G. Nisbet;M. R. Manning;E. J. Dlugokencky;R. E. Fisher.
Global Biogeochemical Cycles (2019)
Halogen activation via interactions with environmental ice and snow in the polar lower troposphere and other regions
J. P. D. Abbatt;J. L. Thomas;J. L. Thomas;Katarina Abrahamsson;C. Boxe.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2012)
Continued decline of total ozone over Halley, Antarctica, since 1985
Anna E. Jones;Jonathan D. Shanklin.
A review of surface ozone in the polar regions
Detlev Helmig;Samuel J. Oltmans;Daniel Carlson;Jean-Francois Lamarque.
Atmospheric Environment (2007)
On the vertical distribution of boundary layer halogens over coastal Antarctica: implications for O 3 , HO x , NO x and the Hg lifetime
A. Saiz-Lopez;A. Saiz-Lopez;J. M. C. Plane;A. S. Mahajan;P. S. Anderson.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2008)
What controls photochemical NO and NO2 production from Antarctic snow? Laboratory investigation assessing the wavelength and temperature dependence
E. S. N. Cotter;A. E. Jones;E. W. Wolff;S. J.-B. Bauguitte.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2003)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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