2023 - Research.com Environmental Sciences in United States Leader Award
2020 - Fellow of American Geophysical Union (AGU)
1992 - Academy Medal, Royal Netherlands Academy of Arts and Sciences
J. A. de Gouw mostly deals with Aerosol, Environmental chemistry, Meteorology, Atmospheric sciences and Air quality index. His research integrates issues of Climatology, Particulates, Arctic and Gasoline in his study of Aerosol. His Total organic carbon study, which is part of a larger body of work in Environmental chemistry, is frequently linked to TRACER, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His studies examine the connections between Meteorology and genetics, as well as such issues in NOx, with regards to Vegetation and Ozone. His research investigates the link between Atmospheric sciences and topics such as Aerosol composition that cross with problems in Elemental composition. He has included themes like Volatile organic compound, Mixing ratio and San Joaquin in his Air quality index study.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Environmental chemistry, Aerosol, Atmospheric sciences, Ozone and Air quality index. His Environmental chemistry study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Atmosphere, Volatile organic compound, Mass spectrometry, NOx and Nitrate. He works mostly in the field of Aerosol, limiting it down to concerns involving Total organic carbon and, occasionally, Carbon.
His Atmospheric sciences study incorporates themes from Climatology, Plume and Altitude. His Ozone research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Peroxyacetyl nitrate, Formaldehyde, Nitrogen oxide, Reactive nitrogen and Radical. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Air quality index, Diesel fuel is strongly linked to Gasoline.
J. A. de Gouw mainly focuses on Environmental chemistry, Aerosol, NOx, Ozone and Atmospheric sciences. His study in Environmental chemistry is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Atmosphere, Trace gas, Hydrocarbon, Methane and Radical. His Aerosol research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Climatology, Monoterpene, Air quality index and Mass spectrometry.
His NOx research includes themes of Chemical transport model, Pollutant, Renewable fuels and Atmospheric chemistry. His Ozone research incorporates elements of Mixing ratio, Hydroxyl radical, Formaldehyde, Photochemistry and Nitrate. As a member of one scientific family, J. A. de Gouw mostly works in the field of Atmospheric sciences, focusing on Meteorology and, on occasion, Gasoline and Diesel fuel.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Aerosol, Environmental chemistry, NOx, Gasoline and Chemical transport model. He interconnects Volatility and Organic compound in the investigation of issues within Aerosol. His Environmental chemistry study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Mass spectrometry, Analytical chemistry, Chemical ionization, Inorganic chemistry and Monoterpene.
His research in NOx intersects with topics in Yield, Atmosphere, Atmospheric chemistry, Trace gas and Troposphere. His Gasoline research integrates issues from Fossil fuel, Meteorology and Diesel fuel. The Meteorology study combines topics in areas such as Oil and natural gas, Atmospheric sciences and Atmospheric pollutants.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Budget of organic carbon in a polluted atmosphere: Results from the New England Air Quality Study in 2002
J. A. de Gouw;J. A. de Gouw;A. M. Middlebrook;C. Warneke;C. Warneke;P. D. Goldan.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2005)
Measurement of the mixing state, mass, and optical size of individual black carbon particles in urban and biomass burning emissions
J. P. Schwarz;J. P. Schwarz;R. S. Gao;J. R. Spackman;J. R. Spackman;L. A. Watts;L. A. Watts.
Geophysical Research Letters (2008)
Source signature of volatile organic compounds from oil and natural gas operations in northeastern Colorado.
J. B. Gilman;B. M. Lerner;W. C. Kuster;J. A. de Gouw.
Environmental Science & Technology (2013)
Chemical and physical transformations of organic aerosol from the photo-oxidation of open biomass burning emissions in an environmental chamber
C. J. Hennigan;M. A. Miracolo;G. J. Engelhart;A. A. May.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2011)
Global atmospheric budget of acetaldehyde: 3-D model analysis and constraints from in-situ and satellite observations
D. B. Millet;A. Guenther;D. A. Siegel;N. B. Nelson.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2010)
Biomass burning in Siberia and Kazakhstan as an important source for haze over the Alaskan Arctic in April 2008
C. Warneke;C. Warneke;R. Bahreini;R. Bahreini;J. Brioude;J. Brioude;C. A. Brock.
Geophysical Research Letters (2009)
Importance of secondary sources in the atmospheric budgets of formic and acetic acids
F. Paulot;D. Wunch;J. D. Crounse;G. C. Toon.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2011)
Reduced emissions of CO2, NOx, and SO2 from U.S. power plants owing to switch from coal to natural gas with combined cycle technology
J. A. de Gouw;J. A. de Gouw;D. D. Parrish;G. J. Frost;G. J. Frost;M. Trainer.
Earth’s Future (2014)
Organic aerosol formation in urban and industrial plumes near Houston and Dallas, Texas
R. Bahreini;R. Bahreini;B. Ervens;B. Ervens;A. M. Middlebrook;C. Warneke;C. Warneke.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2009)
Determination of urban volatile organic compound emission ratios and comparison with an emissions database
Carsten Warneke;Carsten Warneke;S. A. McKeen;J. A. de Gouw;J. A. de Gouw;P. D. Goldan.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2007)
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