Francesco Canonaco mainly focuses on Aerosol, Meteorology, Haze, Nitrate and Environmental chemistry. The Aerosol study combines topics in areas such as Mass spectrum, Air quality index and Analytical chemistry. As a member of one scientific family, Francesco Canonaco mostly works in the field of Mass spectrum, focusing on Aerosol mass spectrometry and, on occasion, Smoke.
His work on Particulate pollution as part of general Air quality index study is frequently linked to Urbanization and Beijing, bridging the gap between disciplines. Francesco Canonaco studies Meteorology, namely Relative humidity. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Coal combustion products, Coal and Aerodynamic diameter.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Aerosol, Environmental chemistry, Nitrate, Air quality index and Meteorology. His research investigates the connection between Aerosol and topics such as Chemical speciation that intersect with problems in Aerosol composition. His Environmental chemistry study incorporates themes from Coal combustion products and NOx.
His Air quality index research incorporates elements of Aerosol cloud and Ozone. His Haze, Chemical transport model and Relative humidity study in the realm of Meteorology interacts with subjects such as Mass fraction and Biogenic emissions. His work in Haze is not limited to one particular discipline; it also encompasses Coal.
Francesco Canonaco spends much of his time researching Aerosol, Environmental chemistry, Biomass burning, Seasonality and Air quality index. In general Aerosol study, his work on Aerosol mass spectrometry often relates to the realm of Carbon, thereby connecting several areas of interest. His Aerosol mass spectrometry research incorporates themes from Altitude, Trace gas, Troposphere and Atmospheric models.
His work investigates the relationship between Environmental chemistry and topics such as Sea salt that intersect with problems in Speciation and Mineral dust. His Biomass burning research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Chemical speciation and CAMX. His Air quality index research includes themes of Environmental engineering, Petrochemical and Ozone.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Environmental chemistry, Aerosol, Biomass burning, Morning and Pyrene. He interconnects Fine particulate and Air pollutants in the investigation of issues within Environmental chemistry. His Fine particulate studies intersect with other subjects such as Fraction, Organic matter and Inorganic ions.
His work carried out in the field of Air pollutants brings together such families of science as Sea salt and Road dust. In his research, Francesco Canonaco undertakes multidisciplinary study on Morning and New delhi. Among his Seasonality studies, there is a synthesis of other scientific areas such as Spatial variability, Air quality index, Rural background and Urban background.
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High secondary aerosol contribution to particulate pollution during haze events in China
Ru Jin Huang;Yanlin Zhang;Carlo Bozzetti;Kin Fai Ho.
SoFi, an IGOR-based interface for the efficient use of the generalized multilinear engine (ME-2) for the source apportionment: ME-2 application to aerosol mass spectrometer data
F. Canonaco;M. Crippa;J. G. Slowik;U. Baltensperger.
Atmospheric Measurement Techniques (2013)
General overview: European Integrated project on Aerosol Cloud Climate and Air Quality interactions (EUCAARI) - integrating aerosol research from nano to global scales
M. Kulmala;A. Asmi;H. K. Lappalainen;H. K. Lappalainen;U. Baltensperger.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2009)
New insights into PM 2.5 chemical composition and sources in two major cities in China during extreme haze events using aerosol mass spectrometry
Miriam Elser;Ru-Jin Huang;Ru-Jin Huang;Robert Wolf;Jay G. Slowik.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2016)
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)
Sources of particulate-matter air pollution and its oxidative potential in Europe.
Kaspar R. Daellenbach;Kaspar R. Daellenbach;Kaspar R. Daellenbach;Gaëlle Uzu;Jianhui Jiang;Laure Estelle Cassagnes.
Fossil vs. non-fossil sources of fine carbonaceous aerosols in four Chinese cities during the extreme winter haze episode of 2013
Y.-L. Zhang;R.-J. Huang;R.-J. Huang;I. El Haddad;K.-F. Ho;K.-F. Ho.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2015)
A user-friendly tool for comprehensive evaluation of the geographical origins of atmospheric pollution
J.-E. Petit;O. Favez;A. Albinet;F. Canonaco.
Environmental Modelling and Software (2017)
Ubiquity of organic nitrates from nighttime chemistry in the European submicron aerosol
A. Kiendler-Scharr;A. A. Mensah;A. A. Mensah;E. Friese;David Topping.
Geophysical Research Letters (2016)
Wintertime aerosol chemistry and haze evolution in an extremely polluted city of the North China Plain: significant contribution from coal and biomass combustion
Haiyan Li;Haiyan Li;Qi Zhang;Qiang Zhang;Chunrong Chen.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2017)
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