His main research concerns Meteorology, Aerosol, Atmospheric sciences, Ozone and Climatology. James B. McQuaid combines subjects such as Air pollution and Particulates with his study of Meteorology. His work deals with themes such as Molar absorptivity, Shortwave, Mode and Numerical weather prediction, which intersect with Aerosol.
The various areas that he examines in his Atmospheric sciences study include Iodine oxide and Convection. His Ozone research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Atmospheric composition and Trace gas. His work on Monsoon as part of general Climatology research is often related to Quaternary, thus linking different fields of science.
His main research concerns Atmospheric sciences, Meteorology, Aerosol, Mineral dust and Ozone. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Planetary boundary layer and Boundary layer. His Meteorology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Lidar and Megacity.
His study in Aerosol is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Climatology, Mode and Analytical chemistry. His Mineral dust research incorporates elements of Atmosphere, Sea salt and Mineralogy. His Ozone research integrates issues from Atmospheric composition, Nitrogen dioxide and Gas chromatography.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Atmospheric sciences, Greenland ice sheet, Ice nucleus, Mineral dust and Air quality index. The Anticyclone and Atmospheric circulation research he does as part of his general Atmospheric sciences study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Tropical Atlantic, Cape verde and Trajectory analysis, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. James B. McQuaid works mostly in the field of Greenland ice sheet, limiting it down to concerns involving Albedo and, occasionally, Ecosystem and Transect.
A majority of his Ice nucleus research is a blend of other scientific areas, such as Materials science, Aerosol, Water activity, Analytical chemistry and Thermodynamic equilibrium. His work in the fields of Aerosol, such as Sea salt, intersects with other areas such as Sedimentation. His specific area of interest is Mineral dust, where James B. McQuaid studies Saharan Air Layer.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Aerosol, Atmospheric sciences, Physical geography, Greenland ice sheet and Ice nucleus. His Sea salt and Mineral dust study, which is part of a larger body of work in Aerosol, is frequently linked to Sedimentation, bridging the gap between disciplines. His studies in Atmospheric sciences integrate themes in fields like Saharan Air Layer and Precipitation.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Bloom, Climate change, Ecosystem and Transect in addition to Physical geography. The Greenland ice sheet study combines topics in areas such as Sea level and Algae. There are a combination of areas like Order of magnitude, Orders of magnitude, Desert, Tropical Atlantic and Cape verde integrated together with his Ice nucleus study.
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.
Extensive halogen-mediated ozone destruction over the tropical Atlantic Ocean
Katie A. Read;Anoop S. Mahajan;Lucy J. Carpenter;Mathew J. Evans.
Optical properties of Saharan dust aerosol and contribution from the coarse mode as measured during the Fennec 2011 aircraft campaign
Claire L. Ryder;Ellie J. Highwood;Philip D. Rosenberg;Jamie Trembath.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2013)
Nitrogen management is essential to prevent tropical oil palm plantations from causing ground-level ozone pollution
C. N. Hewitt;A. R. MacKenzie;P. Di Carlo;C. F. Di Marco.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2009)
Meteorology and dust in the central Sahara: Observations from Fennec supersite‐1 during the June 2011 Intensive Observation Period
J. H. Marsham;M. Hobby;C. J. T. Allen;J. R. Banks.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2013)
Modeling OH, HO2, and RO2 radicals in the marine boundary layer: 1. Model construction and comparison with field measurements
N. Carslaw;D. J. Creasey;D. E. Heard;A. C. Lewis.
web science (1999)
South East Pacific atmospheric composition and variability sampled along 20° S during VOCALS-REx
G. Allen;H. Coe;A. Clarke;C. Bretherton.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2011)
Meteorology, air quality, and health in London: the ClearfLo project
S.I. Bohnenstengel;S.E. Belcher;A. Aiken;J. D. Allan.
Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society (2015)
Influence of chemical weathering and aging of iron oxides on the potential iron solubility of Saharan dust during simulated atmospheric processing
Zongbo Shi;Michael D. Krom;Steeve Bonneville;Alex R. Baker.
Global Biogeochemical Cycles (2011)
Airborne observations of regional variation in fluorescent aerosol across the United States
A. E. Perring;A. E. Perring;J. P. Schwarz;J. P. Schwarz;D. Baumgardner;M. T. Hernandez.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2015)
Trace gas chemistry in a young biomass burning plume over Namibia: Observations and model simulations
Christof Jost;Jörg Trentmann;Detlev Sprung;Meinrat O. Andreae.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2003)
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