His scientific interests lie mostly in Environmental science, Climatology, Aerosol, Atmospheric sciences and Sea salt. He integrates many fields, such as Environmental science and Planetary boundary layer, in his works. His work carried out in the field of Climatology brings together such families of science as Seawater, Flux, Mixing ratio and Atmospheric chemistry.
His research integrates issues of Sulfate, Sulfur and Extinction in his study of Aerosol. James E. Johnson does research in Atmospheric sciences, focusing on Troposphere specifically. James E. Johnson interconnects Angstrom exponent, Single-scattering albedo and Sulfate aerosol in the investigation of issues within Sea salt.
James E. Johnson mostly deals with Environmental science, Aerosol, Atmospheric sciences, Climatology and Atmosphere. Other disciplines of study, such as Meteorology, Troposphere, Seawater, Oceanography and Wind speed, are mixed together with his Environmental science studies. James E. Johnson has researched Aerosol in several fields, including Sulfate and Extinction.
James E. Johnson combines subjects such as Cloud condensation nuclei, Subsidence, Sea salt aerosol, Particulates and Sea spray with his study of Atmospheric sciences. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Ozone and Atmospheric chemistry. His Air mass research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Sulfur dioxide and Mineralogy.
His primary areas of investigation include Environmental science, Aerosol, Sea spray, Atmospheric sciences and Cloud condensation nuclei. His Aerosol research incorporates elements of Environmental chemistry, Ammonium nitrate and Remote sensing. His studies in Sea spray integrate themes in fields like Marine boundary layer and Oceanography, Plankton.
James E. Johnson is involved in the study of Atmospheric sciences that focuses on Troposphere in particular. The various areas that James E. Johnson examines in his Cloud condensation nuclei study include Climatology, Atmospheric chemistry, Sea salt aerosol, Atmospheric dynamics and Fraction. His work on Atmosphere, Mesoscale meteorology and Radiosonde is typically connected to Observatory as part of general Meteorology study, connecting several disciplines of science.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Environmental science, Aerosol, Sea spray, Fraction and Atmospheric dynamics. James E. Johnson performs multidisciplinary study on Environmental science and Laser in his works. His Laser research overlaps with Electronics, Sensitivity, 3D printing, Spectrometer and Diode.
His Electronics study spans across into areas like Nanotechnology and Remote sensing. His Sea spray research includes elements of Climatology, Cloud condensation nuclei, Atmospheric chemistry, Atmospheric sciences and Sea salt aerosol. His research on Fraction frequently connects to adjacent areas such as Marine boundary layer.
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.
An updated climatology of surface dimethlysulfide concentrations and emission fluxes in the global ocean
A. Lana;T. G. Bell;R. Simo;S. M. Vallina.
Global Biogeochemical Cycles (2011)
Interactions between the sulfur and reduced nitrogen cycles over the central Pacific Ocean
Patricia K. Quinn;Timothy S. Bates;James E. Johnson;David S. Covert.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1990)
Measurements of aerosol vertical profiles and optical properties during INDOEX 1999 using micropulse lidars
Ellsworth J. Welton;Kenneth J. Voss;Patricia K. Quinn;Piotr J. Flatau.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2002)
A reevaluation of the open ocean source of methane to the atmosphere
Timothy S. Bates;Kimberly C. Kelly;James E. Johnson;Richard H. Gammon.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1996)
Small fraction of marine cloud condensation nuclei made up of sea spray aerosol
P. K. Quinn;P. K. Quinn;D. J. Coffman;J. E. Johnson;J. E. Johnson;L. M. Upchurch;L. M. Upchurch.
Nature Geoscience (2017)
A tropical Atlantic Paradox: Shipboard and satellite views of a tropospheric ozone maximum and wave‐one in January–February 1999
Anne M. Thompson;Bruce G. Doddridge;Jacquelyn C. Witte;Robert D. Hudson.
Geophysical Research Letters (2000)
Regional and seasonal variations in the flux of oceanic carbon monoxide to the atmosphere
T. S. Bates;K. C. Kelly;J. E. Johnson;R. H. Gammon.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1995)
Ozone in the marine boundary layer over the Pacific and Indian Oceans: Latitudinal gradients and diurnal cycles
James E. Johnson;Richard H. Gammon;Jimmy Larsen;Timothy S. Bates.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1990)
Ozone observations and a model of marine boundary layer photochemistry during SAGA 3
A. M. Thompson;J. E. Johnson;A. L. Torres;T. S. Bates.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1993)
A comparison of aerosol chemical and optical properties from the 1st and 2nd Aerosol Characterization Experiments
P. K. Quinn;P. K. Quinn;T. S. Bates;T. S. Bates;D. J. Coffman;D. J. Coffman;T. L. Miller;T. L. Miller.
Tellus B (2000)
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