J. Jason West mostly deals with Air quality index, Ozone, Air pollution, Tropospheric ozone and Risk factor. His Air quality index research incorporates elements of Fine particulate, Atmospheric model and Environmental protection. His Air pollution study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Particulates, Environmental engineering and Environmental planning.
His Tropospheric ozone research includes elements of Radiative forcing and Atmospheric chemistry. Among his Risk factor studies, you can observe a synthesis of other disciplines of science such as Relative risk, Environmental health, Cohort study, Years of potential life lost and Specific risk. J. Jason West is interested in Environmental exposure, which is a field of Environmental health.
J. Jason West spends much of his time researching Air quality index, Air pollution, Ozone, Environmental engineering and Meteorology. His Air quality index study combines topics in areas such as Pollutant and Environmental protection. Many of his research projects under Air pollution are closely connected to East Asia and Environmental health with East Asia and Environmental health, tying the diverse disciplines of science together.
His study brings together the fields of Cohort study and Environmental health. In his study, Global warming is inextricably linked to Radiative forcing, which falls within the broad field of Ozone. J. Jason West works mostly in the field of Environmental engineering, limiting it down to concerns involving Environmental chemistry and, occasionally, Volatile organic compound.
His primary areas of investigation include Air quality index, Air pollution, Environmental health, Pollutant and Ozone. When carried out as part of a general Air quality index research project, his work on CMAQ is frequently linked to work in Human health, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. His work carried out in the field of Air pollution brings together such families of science as Particulates, Agricultural economics and Environmental protection.
Environmental health is often connected to Relative risk in his work. His studies deal with areas such as Chemical transport model, Air pollutant concentrations and Fine particulate as well as Pollutant. His work on Surface ozone, Atmospheric chemistry and Tropospheric ozone as part of general Ozone research is frequently linked to Sensitivity, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His primary areas of study are Environmental health, Air pollution, Relative risk, Risk factor and Air quality index. His Air pollution research includes themes of Particulates and Ensemble average. His Particulates research integrates issues from Climate model, Pollutant and Environmental planning.
His research in Pollutant intersects with topics in Chemical transport model, Tropospheric ozone and Atmospheric methane, Methane. As part of his studies on Relative risk, J. Jason West frequently links adjacent subjects like Cohort study. His Air quality index study deals with the bigger picture of Meteorology.
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Global, regional, and national comparative risk assessment of 84 behavioural, environmental and occupational, and metabolic risks or clusters of risks for 195 countries and territories, 1990–2017 : a systematic analysis for the Global Burden of Disease Study 2017
Jeffrey D. Stanaway;Ashkan Afshin;Emmanuela Gakidou;Stephen S. Lim.
The Lancet (2018)
An estimate of the global burden of anthropogenic ozone and fine particulate matter on premature human mortality using atmospheric modeling.
Susan C. Anenberg;Larry W. Horowitz;Daniel Q. Tong;J. Jason West.
Environmental Health Perspectives (2010)
Co-benefits of mitigating global greenhouse gas emissions for future air quality and human health
J. Jason West;Steven J. Smith;Raquel A. Silva;Vaishali Naik.
Nature Climate Change (2013)
Global premature mortality due to anthropogenic outdoor air pollution and the contribution of past climate change
Raquel A. Silva;J. Jason West;Yuqiang Zhang;Susan C. Anenberg.
Environmental Research Letters (2013)
Global Air Quality and Health Co-Benefits of Mitigating Near-Term Climate Change through Methane and Black Carbon Emission Controls
Susan C. Anenberg;Joel Schwartz;Drew Todd Shindell;Markus Amann.
Environmental Health Perspectives (2012)
Global burden of 87 risk factors in 204 countries and territories, 1990–2019: a systematic analysis for the Global Burden of Disease Study 2019
Christopher J.L. Murray;Christopher J.L. Murray;Christopher J.L. Murray;Aleksandr Y. Aravkin;Aleksandr Y. Aravkin;Aleksandr Y. Aravkin;Peng Zheng;Peng Zheng;Peng Zheng;Cristiana Abbafati;Cristiana Abbafati;Cristiana Abbafati.
The Lancet (2020)
Global health benefits of mitigating ozone pollution with methane emission controls
J. Jason West;Arlene M. Fiore;Larry W. Horowitz;Denise Leonore Mauzerall.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2006)
"What We Breathe Impacts Our Health: Improving Understanding of the Link between Air Pollution and Health"
J. Jason West;Aaron Cohen;Frank Dentener;Bert Brunekreef.
Environmental Science & Technology (2016)
Marginal PM25: Nonlinear Aerosol Mass Response to Sulfate Reductions in the Eastern United States
James Jason West;Asif S. Ansari;Spyros N. Pandis.
Journal of The Air & Waste Management Association (1999)
Characterizing the tropospheric ozone response to methane emission controls and the benefits to climate and air quality
Arlene M. Fiore;J. Jason West;J. Jason West;Larry W. Horowitz;Vaishali Naik.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2008)
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