His primary scientific interests are in Aerosol, Environmental chemistry, NOx, Nitrate and Atmospheric sciences. His work carried out in the field of Aerosol brings together such families of science as Environmental engineering, Air quality index, Gasoline, Diesel fuel and Particulates. His Particulates study combines topics in areas such as Atmosphere and Total organic carbon.
Douglas A. Day undertakes interdisciplinary study in the fields of Environmental chemistry and TRACER through his research. His study in NOx is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Chemical transport model and Sulfate. The study incorporates disciplines such as Storm, Meteorology, Outflow and Alkyl in addition to Atmospheric sciences.
Douglas A. Day mainly investigates Aerosol, Environmental chemistry, Atmospheric sciences, Mass spectrometry and Troposphere. His research integrates issues of Atmosphere, Particulates, Nitrate and Analytical chemistry in his study of Aerosol. His Environmental chemistry research is multidisciplinary, relying on both NOx, Ozone, Atmospheric chemistry and Air quality index.
He has included themes like Sulfate, Meteorology, Plume and Extinction in his Atmospheric sciences study. He works mostly in the field of Mass spectrometry, limiting it down to topics relating to Chemical ionization and, in certain cases, Organic acid. His Troposphere study incorporates themes from Air mass, Water vapor and Sea salt.
His main research concerns Aerosol, Mass spectrometry, Environmental chemistry, Atmospheric sciences and Troposphere. His Aerosol research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Volatility, Mass concentration and Ammonium. The various areas that Douglas A. Day examines in his Mass spectrometry study include Detection limit, Gas chromatography and Chemical composition.
TRACER, Natural and Amazon rainforest are fields of study that overlap with his Environmental chemistry research. In his research, Air mass, AERONET, Extinction and Cloud condensation nuclei is intimately related to Atmosphere, which falls under the overarching field of Atmospheric sciences. In his research on the topic of Troposphere, Spatial distribution, Soot and Remote sensing is strongly related with Sea salt.
Douglas A. Day mainly focuses on Aerosol, Troposphere, Sea salt, Atmospheric sciences and Atmosphere. Douglas A. Day interconnects Spatial distribution and Relative humidity in the investigation of issues within Aerosol. His studies in Spatial distribution integrate themes in fields like Northern Hemisphere and Stratosphere.
He interconnects Organic compound, Chemical transport model, Glass transition and Hydrogen in the investigation of issues within Relative humidity. His research integrates issues of Cloud condensation nuclei, Dimethyl sulfide, Sulfur, Earth's energy budget and Biogeochemistry in his study of Atmospheric sciences. His Natural research includes a combination of various areas of study, such as Amazon rainforest, TRACER and Environmental chemistry.
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Effects of aging on organic aerosol from open biomass burning smoke in aircraft and laboratory studies
M. J. Cubison;M. J. Cubison;A. M. Ortega;A. M. Ortega;P. L. Hayes;P. L. Hayes;D. K. Farmer;D. K. Farmer.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2011)
Elucidating secondary organic aerosol from diesel and gasoline vehicles through detailed characterization of organic carbon emissions
Drew R. Gentner;Gabriel Isaacman;David R. Worton;Arthur W. H. Chan.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2012)
High concentrations of biological aerosol particles and ice nuclei during and after rain
J. A. Huffman;J. A. Huffman;A. J. Prenni;P. J. DeMott;C. Pohlker.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2013)
Review of Urban Secondary Organic Aerosol Formation from Gasoline and Diesel Motor Vehicle Emissions
Drew R. Gentner;Shantanu H. Jathar;Timothy D. Gordon;Timothy D. Gordon;Roya Bahreini.
Environmental Science & Technology (2017)
A thermal dissociation laser‐induced fluorescence instrument for in situ detection of NO2, peroxy nitrates, alkyl nitrates, and HNO3
D. A. Day;P. J. Wooldridge;M. B. Dillon;J. A. Thornton.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2002)
Organic aerosol components derived from 25 AMS data sets across Europe using a consistent ME-2 based source apportionment approach
M. Crippa;F. Canonaco;V.A. Lanz;M. Äijälä.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2014)
Evolution of brown carbon in wildfire plumes
Haviland Forrister;Jiumeng Liu;Jiumeng Liu;Eric Scheuer;Jack Dibb.
Geophysical Research Letters (2015)
Nitrate radicals and biogenic volatile organic compounds: oxidation, mechanisms, and organic aerosol
Nga Lee Ng;Steven S. Brown;Steven S. Brown;Alexander T. Archibald;Elliot Atlas.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2016)
Evidence for NO(x) control over nighttime SOA formation.
A. W. Rollins;E. C. Browne;K.-E. Min;S. E. Pusede.
Aqueous-phase mechanism for secondary organic aerosol formation from isoprene: application to the southeast United States and co-benefit of SO2 emission controls
Eloise A Marais;Daniel J Jacob;Jose L Jimenez;Jose L Jimenez;Pedro Campuzano-Jost;Pedro Campuzano-Jost.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2016)
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