Her primary areas of investigation include Aerosol, NOx, Ozone, Air quality index and Plume. Her Aerosol research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Environmental chemistry and Precipitation. Emily V. Fischer undertakes interdisciplinary study in the fields of NOx and Troposphere through her research.
Within one scientific family, she focuses on topics pertaining to Mixing ratio under Ozone, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Front and Fossil fuel. Her Air quality index research incorporates elements of Nitrogen oxides, Gasoline and Environmental protection. Her Panache study in the realm of Plume interacts with subjects such as Peroxyacetyl nitrate.
Emily V. Fischer focuses on Environmental chemistry, Smoke, Ozone, Aerosol and Air quality index. Her work on Deposition as part of general Environmental chemistry study is frequently connected to Ammonia, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. In general Smoke study, her work on Smoke exposure often relates to the realm of Environmental health, Hazard mapping and Epidemiology, thereby connecting several areas of interest.
Her work deals with themes such as Photochemistry, Troposphere and Mixing ratio, which intersect with Ozone. Meteorology covers she research in Aerosol. Her Air quality index research focuses on subjects like Fossil fuel, which are linked to Natural gas.
Her primary areas of study are Smoke, Environmental chemistry, Air quality index, Environmental health and Ozone. Her studies deal with areas such as Daytime and Hazardous air pollutants as well as Smoke. Her work in Environmental chemistry addresses subjects such as Biomass burning, which are connected to disciplines such as Troposphere.
Her Air quality index research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Fossil fuel and Fine particulate. Her Ozone study often links to related topics such as Front. Her study on Deposition is intertwined with other disciplines of science such as Reactive nitrogen and NOx.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Smoke, Environmental health, Air quality index, Environmental chemistry and Ozone. The various areas that Emily V. Fischer examines in her Smoke study include Ignition system and Air pollutants. In her works, Emily V. Fischer undertakes multidisciplinary study on Air quality index and NOx.
Her work on Deposition as part of general Environmental chemistry research is frequently linked to Nitrous acid and Ketone, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science. Her research in Ozone intersects with topics in Air pollution exposure, Middle latitudes and Ambient air pollution. The Trace gas study combines topics in areas such as Daytime, Plume, Brown carbon and Aerosol.
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Atmospheric peroxyacetyl nitrate (PAN): a global budget and source attribution
E. V. Fischer;Daniel James Jacob;Robert M. Yantosca;Melissa Payer Sulprizio.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2014)
A major regional air pollution event in the northeastern United States caused by extensive forest fires in Quebec, Canada
Linsey J. DeBell;Linsey J. DeBell;Robert W. Talbot;Jack E. Dibb;J. William Munger.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2004)
Future Fire Impacts on Smoke Concentrations, Visibility, and Health in the Contiguous United States.
B. Ford;M. Val Martin;S. E. Zelasky;E. V. Fischer.
Climatology of aerosol radiative properties in the free troposphere
E. Andrews;E. Andrews;J.A. Ogren;P. Bonasoni;A. Marinoni.
Atmospheric Research (2011)
Unexpected slowdown of US pollutant emission reduction in the past decade.
Zhe Jiang;Zhe Jiang;Brian C. McDonald;Brian C. McDonald;Helen Worden;John R. Worden.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2018)
The role of the ocean in the global atmospheric budget of acetone.
E. V. Fischer;Daniel J. Jacob;D. B. Millet;Robert M. Yantosca.
Geophysical Research Letters (2012)
Evaluating ethane and methane emissions associated with the development of oil and natural gas extraction in North America
Bruno Franco;Emmanuel Mahieu;L. K. Emmons;Z. A. Tzompa-Sosa.
Environmental Research Letters (2016)
Promoting professional identity, motivation, and persistence: Benefits of an informal mentoring program for female undergraduate students
Paul R Hernandez;Brittany Bloodhart;Rebecca T Barnes;Amanda S Adams.
PLOS ONE (2017)
Inorganic chlorine and bromine in coastal New England air during summer
William C. Keene;Jochen Stutz;Alexander A. P. Pszenny;John R. Maben.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2007)
Contribution of Wildland-Fire Smoke to US PM2.5 and Its Influence on Recent Trends
Katelyn O'Dell;Bonne Ford;Emily V Fischer;Jeffrey R Pierce.
Environmental Science & Technology (2019)
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