G. W. Sachse mostly deals with Troposphere, Environmental science, Atmospheric sciences, Ozone and Climatology. His Troposphere research includes themes of Photochemistry, Stratosphere and Water vapor. G. W. Sachse has researched Atmospheric sciences in several fields, including Atmosphere, Ice crystals, Aerosol, Meteorology and Outflow.
G. W. Sachse usually deals with Aerosol and limits it to topics linked to Trace gas and Haze. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Planetary boundary layer, Panache and Mixing ratio. His Climatology research also works with subjects such as
His primary scientific interests are in Environmental science, Troposphere, Atmospheric sciences, Climatology and Ozone. His Environmental science research covers fields of interest such as Meteorology, Reactive nitrogen, NOx, Atmospheric chemistry and Trace gas. His work focuses on many connections between Troposphere and other disciplines, such as Altitude, that overlap with his field of interest in Atmosphere and Boundary layer.
G. W. Sachse interconnects Air mass, Aerosol, Plume and Convection in the investigation of issues within Atmospheric sciences. He combines subjects such as Intertropical Convergence Zone, Pacific ocean and Arctic with his study of Climatology. His Ozone study combines topics in areas such as Environmental chemistry, Photochemistry and Water vapor.
His primary areas of study are Atmospheric sciences, Environmental science, Troposphere, Meteorology and Climatology. His Atmospheric sciences research integrates issues from Plume and Aerosol. The concepts of his Troposphere study are interwoven with issues in MOPITT, Arctic and Outflow.
His Ozone and Atmospheric Infrared Sounder study in the realm of Meteorology interacts with subjects such as Mexico city and Phase. His work on Tropospheric ozone as part of general Ozone research is frequently linked to Reactive nitrogen and Nitrogen oxides, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science. His work in Climatology covers topics such as Atmospheric chemistry which are related to areas like Altitude, Analytical chemistry and Water vapor.
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Biomass‐burning emissions and associated haze layers over Amazonia
M. O. Andreae;E. V. Browell;M. Garstang;G. L. Gregory.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1988)
Origin of ozone and NOx in the tropical troposphere: A photochemical analysis of aircraft observations over the South Atlantic basin
Daniel James Jacob;E. G. Heikes;S.-M. Fan;S.-M. Fan;Jennifer A. Logan.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1996)
Surface and Lightning Sources of Nitrogen Oxides over the United States: Magnitudes, Chemical Evolution, and Outflow
R C Hudman;D J Jacob;S Turquety;Eric M Leibensperger.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2007)
Distribution and fate of selected oxygenated organic species in the troposphere and lower stratosphere over the Atlantic
H. Singh;Y. Chen;A. Tabazadeh;Y. Fukui.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2000)
Analysis of the atmospheric distribution, sources, and sinks of oxygenated volatile organic chemicals based on measurements over the Pacific during TRACE‐P
H. B. Singh;L. J. Salas;R. B. Chatfield;E. Czech.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2004)
Airborne measurement of OH reactivity during INTEX-B
J. Mao;J. Mao;X. Ren;X. Ren;W. H. Brune;J. R. Olson.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2009)
Validation of Measurements of Pollution in the Troposphere (MOPITT) CO retrievals with aircraft in situ profiles
L. K. Emmons;M. N. Deeter;J. C. Gille;D. P. Edwards.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2004)
Photochemistry in biomass burning plumes and implications for tropospheric ozone over the tropical South Atlantic
Denise Leonore Mauzerall;Jennifer A. Logan;Daniel J. Jacob;Bruce E. Anderson.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1998)
Influence of plumes from biomass burning on atmospheric chemistry over the equatorial and tropical South Atlantic during CITE 3
M. O. Andreae;B. E. Anderson;D. R. Blake;J. D. Bradshaw.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1994)
Validation of Aura Microwave Limb Sounder O3 and CO observations in the upper troposphere and lower stratosphere
N. J. Livesey;Mark Filipiak;L. Froidevaux;W. G. Read.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2008)
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