Her scientific interests lie mostly in Radiative transfer, Aerosol, Mineral dust, Particle and Atmospheric sciences. Her Radiative transfer research incorporates themes from Atmosphere and Radiative forcing. When carried out as part of a general Aerosol research project, her work on Single-scattering albedo is frequently linked to work in Materials science, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study.
Her work in Atmospheric sciences addresses issues such as Optical depth, which are connected to fields such as Atmospheric radiative transfer codes and Longwave. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Refractive index and Atmospheric dust. Her Remote sensing research integrates issues from Discrete dipole approximation and Haboob.
Irina N. Sokolik mainly investigates Atmospheric sciences, Aerosol, Mineral dust, Climatology and Radiative transfer. Her Atmospheric sciences research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Snow, Atmosphere, Smoke and Radiative forcing. Her Aerosol study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Supersaturation and Air quality index.
Her Supersaturation research includes themes of Köhler theory and Water vapor. Her Mineral dust research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Spectroradiometer, Mineralogy, Remote sensing and Asian Dust. Her study on Atmospheric radiative transfer codes and Single-scattering albedo is often connected to Materials science as part of broader study in Radiative transfer.
Atmospheric sciences, Central asia, Climatology, Radiative transfer and Global change are her primary areas of study. Irina N. Sokolik has researched Atmospheric sciences in several fields, including Smoke, Radiative forcing, Aerosol radiative forcing, Aerosol and Snow. Irina N. Sokolik has included themes like Atmosphere, Ultraviolet, Environmental protection and Weather Research and Forecasting Model in her Smoke study.
Irina N. Sokolik interconnects Air quality index, Satellite remote sensing, Atmosphere of Earth and Atmospheric chemistry in the investigation of issues within Radiative forcing. Her specific area of interest is Aerosol, where Irina N. Sokolik studies Mineral dust. Her research ties Dust storm and Radiative transfer together.
Her primary areas of investigation include Central asia, Atmospheric sciences, Climatology, Dust emission and Aerosol. Central asia combines with fields such as Radiative transfer, Weather Research and Forecasting Model and Storm in her investigation. The concepts of her Atmospheric sciences study are interwoven with issues in Spatial distribution and Erosion.
The study of Climatology is intertwined with the study of Precipitation in a number of ways. Her work on Mineral dust and Dust loading as part of general Aerosol study is frequently connected to Bioinformatics, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. Her research integrates issues of Angstrom exponent, Lidar, Spectroradiometer and Moderate-resolution imaging spectroradiometer in her study of Mineral dust.
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Incorporation of mineralogical composition into models of the radiative properties of mineral aerosol from UV to IR wavelengths
Irina N. Sokolik;Owen B. Toon.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1999)
Direct radiative forcing by anthropogenic airborne mineral aerosols
Irina N. Sokolik;Owen B. Toon.
Introduction to special section: Outstanding problems in quantifying the radiative impacts of mineral dust
I. N. Sokolik;D. M. Winker;G. Bergametti;D. A. Gillette.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2001)
Characterization of iron oxides in mineral dust aerosols: Implications for light absorption
Sandra Lafon;Irina N. Sokolik;Jean Louis Rajot;Sandrine Caquineau.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2006)
Complex refractive index of atmospheric dust aerosols
Irina Sokolik;Aleksandra Andronova;Tezz C. Johnson.
Atmospheric Environment. Part A. General Topics (1993)
Modeling the radiative characteristics of airborne mineral aerosols at infrared wavelengths
Irina N. Sokolik;Owen B. Toon;Robert W. Bergstrom.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1998)
Characterization of Asian Dust during ACE-Asia
R. Arimoto;Y.J. Kim;Y.P. Kim;P.K. Quinn.
grid and pervasive computing (2006)
Modeling of the scattering and radiative properties of nonspherical dust-like aerosols
Ping Yang;Qian Feng;Gang Hong;George W. Kattawar.
Journal of Aerosol Science (2007)
Radiative heating rates and direct radiative forcing by mineral dust in cloudy atmospheric conditions
Ana Lía Quijano;Irina N. Sokolik;O. Brian Toon.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2000)
Ability of multiangle remote sensing observations to identify and distinguish mineral dust types: Optical models and retrievals of optically thick plumes
O. V. Kalashnikova;R. Kahn;I. N. Sokolik;Wen-Hao Li.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2005)
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