Photochemistry, Analytical chemistry, Ozonolysis, Radical and Ozone are his primary areas of study. His Photochemistry study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Absorption and Atmospheric pressure. His Analytical chemistry research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Photodissociation and Wavelength, Optics.
His Radical study incorporates themes from Chemical reaction and Atmospheric chemistry. His Ozone research includes themes of Monoterpene and Aerosol. His Atmosphere research includes elements of Aerosol mass spectrometry and Atmospheric sciences.
His primary areas of study are Photochemistry, Photodissociation, Analytical chemistry, Ozonolysis and Radical. His research in Photochemistry focuses on subjects like Ozone, which are connected to Monoterpene, Volatile organic compound, Criegee intermediate and Chemical reaction. His Photodissociation study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Wavelength, Torr, Oxygen, Dissociation and Quantum yield.
The Analytical chemistry study combines topics in areas such as Absorption, Absorption and Atmospheric temperature range. Geert K. Moortgat has included themes like Medicinal chemistry and Formic acid in his Ozonolysis study. His research investigates the connection between Radical and topics such as Atmospheric chemistry that intersect with issues in Environmental chemistry.
Geert K. Moortgat focuses on Ozonolysis, Ozone, Analytical chemistry, Photochemistry and Aerosol. In the subject of general Ozonolysis, his work in Criegee intermediate is often linked to Methacrolein, thereby combining diverse domains of study. His Ozone research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Hydrocarbon, Monoterpene, Formaldehyde and Double bond.
His Analytical chemistry research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Yield, Scanning mobility particle sizer, Particle number and Physical chemistry. His study in Photochemistry focuses on Photodissociation in particular. In his research, Geert K. Moortgat undertakes multidisciplinary study on Aerosol and Environmental science.
Geert K. Moortgat spends much of his time researching Ozone, Analytical chemistry, Aerosol, Ozonolysis and Environmental chemistry. His work deals with themes such as Physical chemistry, Scanning mobility particle sizer and Nucleation, which intersect with Ozone. His Analytical chemistry research incorporates elements of Yield, Atmospheric temperature range and Particle number.
He combines subjects such as Inorganic chemistry, Pinene and Water vapor with his study of Aerosol. He has researched Aerosol mass spectrometry in several fields, including Atmosphere and Primary. The study incorporates disciplines such as Photodissociation and Photochemistry in addition to Uv absorption.
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Organic aerosol and global climate modelling: a review
M. Kanakidou;J. H. Seinfeld;S. N. Pandis;I. Barnes.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2004)
The nitrate radical: Physics, chemistry, and the atmosphere
R.P Wayne;I Barnes;P Biggs;J.P Burrows.
Atmospheric Environment. Part A. General Topics (1991)
Organic peroxy radicals: Kinetics, spectroscopy and tropospheric chemistry
P.D Lightfoot;R.A Cox;J.N Crowley;M Destriau.
Atmospheric Environment. Part A. General Topics (1992)
The Mechanisms of Atmospheric Oxidation of the Alkenes
J. G. Calvert;R. Atkinson;J. A. Kerr;S. Madronich.
Temperature dependence of the absorption cross sections of formaldehyde between 223 and 323 K in the wavelength range 225–375 nm
Richard Meller;Geert K. Moortgat.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2000)
Atmospheric chemistry of small organic peroxy radicals
G. S. Tyndall;R. A. Cox;C. Granier;R. Lesclaux.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2001)
Heterogeneous and homogeneous chemistry of reactive halogen compounds in the lower troposphere
Ulrich Platt;Geert K. Moortgat.
Journal of Atmospheric Chemistry (1999)
Formation of hydroxymethyl hydroperoxide and formic acid in alkene ozonolysis in the presence of water vapour
Peter Neeb;Frank Sauer;Osamu Horie;Geert K. Moortgat.
Atmospheric Environment (1997)
Absorption cross-sections of NO2 in the UV and visible region (200 – 700 nm) at 298 K
Wolfgang Schneider;Geert K. Moortgat;Geoffrey S. Tyndall;John P. Burrows.
Journal of Photochemistry and Photobiology A-chemistry (1987)
Formation of new particles in the gas phase ozonolysis of monoterpenes
Stephan Koch;Richard Winterhalter;Elmar Uherek;Antje Kolloff.
Atmospheric Environment (2000)
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