1992 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
1985 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
His primary areas of study are Stratosphere, Atmospheric sciences, Ozone, Atmospheric chemistry and Ozone depletion. The subject of his Stratosphere research is within the realm of Meteorology. The study incorporates disciplines such as Climatology and Latitude in addition to Atmospheric sciences.
His study in Ozone is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Photodissociation and Photochemistry. James G. Anderson interconnects Atmospheric models, Inorganic chemistry, Catalytic cycle, Analytical chemistry and Molecular electronic transition in the investigation of issues within Atmospheric chemistry. His research in Ozone depletion intersects with topics in Polar vortex, Vortex and Ozone layer.
Stratosphere, Atmospheric sciences, Ozone, Analytical chemistry and Water vapor are his primary areas of study. His Stratosphere research includes themes of Troposphere and Atmospheric chemistry. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Photodissociation, Photochemistry, Atmosphere and In situ.
His Analytical chemistry research focuses on Reaction rate constant and how it connects with Radical, Resonance fluorescence, Arrhenius equation and Atmospheric temperature range. His Water vapor research integrates issues from Hygrometer, Cirrus, Convection and Air mass. His Meteorology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as CLARREO and Remote sensing.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Atmospheric sciences, Water vapor, Stratosphere, Remote sensing and Meteorology. In general Atmospheric sciences, his work in Tropical tropopause is often linked to Isotopic composition linking many areas of study. His Water vapor research incorporates themes from Cirrus, Heavy water, Middle latitudes, Radiative forcing and Hygrometer.
His research in Stratosphere intersects with topics in Troposphere and Ozone. His Ozone research includes themes of Environmental chemistry, Photochemistry, Chlorine and Absorption cross section. His Meteorology study combines topics in areas such as Longwave, Radio occultation, Climate model and CLARREO.
His primary areas of investigation include Meteorology, Stratosphere, Water vapor, Remote sensing and Atmospheric sciences. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Atmosphere and Ozone. In his research, Solar zenith angle, Polar vortex and Resonance fluorescence is intimately related to Chlorine, which falls under the overarching field of Ozone.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Climatology and Cirrus in addition to Water vapor. His Remote sensing study incorporates themes from Radio occultation and Absorption. His Atmospheric sciences study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Heavy water and Convection.
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Free Radicals Within the Antarctic Vortex: The Role of CFCs in Antarctic Ozone Loss
J. G. Anderson;D. W. Toohey;W. H. Brune.
RANDOMISED CONTROLLED TRIAL OF RECOMBINANT TISSUE PLASMINOGEN ACTIVATOR VERSUS UROKINASE IN THE TREATMENT OF ACUTE PULMONARY EMBOLISM
Samuel Z. Goldhaber;John Heit;G. V R K Sharma;J. Stevan Nagel.
The Lancet (1988)
Rhabdomyosarcoma and undifferentiated sarcoma in the first two decades of life: a selective review of intergroup rhabdomyosarcoma study group experience and rationale for Intergroup Rhabdomyosarcoma Study V.
R. Raney;James Anderson;Frederic Barr;Sarah Donaldson.
Journal of Pediatric Hematology Oncology (2001)
Removal of Stratospheric O3 by Radicals: In Situ Measurements of OH, HO2, NO, NO2, ClO, and BrO
P. O. Wennberg;R. C. Cohen;R. M. Stimpfle;J. P. Koplow.
Hydrogen Radicals, Nitrogen Radicals, and the Production of O3 in the Upper Troposphere
P. O. Wennberg;T. F. Hanisco;L. Jaeglé;D. J. Jacob.
Ultrasensitive absorption spectroscopy with a high-finesse optical cavity and off-axis alignment
Joshua B. Paul;Larry Lapson;James G. Anderson.
Applied Optics (2001)
Prognostic factors in neuroblastoma
Audrey E. Evans;Giulio J. D'angio;Kathleen Propert;James Anderson.
Kinetics of O3 destruction by ClO and BrO within the Antarctic vortex: An analysis based on in situ ER‐2 data
J. G. Anderson;W. H. Brune;S. A. Lloyd;D. W. Toohey.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1989)
Mechanism of HOx Formation in the Gas-Phase Ozone-Alkene Reaction. 2. Prompt versus Thermal Dissociation of Carbonyl Oxides to Form OH
Jesse H. Kroll;and Shailesh R. Sahay;James G. Anderson;Kenneth L. Demerjian.
Journal of Physical Chemistry A (2001)
The effect of climate change on ozone depletion through changes in stratospheric water vapour
Daniel B. Kirk-Davidoff;Eric J. Hintsa;James G. Anderson;David W. Keith.
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