His primary scientific interests are in Aerosol, Nucleation, Particle, Analytical chemistry and Mineralogy. His study in Aerosol is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Atmosphere and Atmospheric sciences. His work carried out in the field of Nucleation brings together such families of science as Inorganic chemistry, Sulfuric acid, Relative humidity and Cluster.
His Particle research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Ion, Chemical ionization, Ammonium sulfate and Particle size. His Analytical chemistry research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Volume and Instability. His Mineralogy study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Chemical physics and Range.
James N. Smith focuses on Aerosol, Particle, Nucleation, Analytical chemistry and Environmental chemistry. His Aerosol research includes themes of Condensation, Atmospheric sciences and Particle size. The various areas that James N. Smith examines in his Particle study include Chemical physics, Nanoparticle, Inorganic chemistry and Range.
His Nucleation research includes elements of Atmosphere, Mineralogy, Cloud chamber, Sulfate and Sulfuric acid. His work is dedicated to discovering how Analytical chemistry, Chemical ionization are connected with Mass spectrometry, Chemical composition, Ammonium sulfate and Reagent and other disciplines. The concepts of his Environmental chemistry study are interwoven with issues in Nitrogen, Ozone, Atmospheric chemistry, Particulates and Carbon.
James N. Smith mostly deals with Aerosol, Particle, Sulfuric acid, Nucleation and Nanoparticle. James N. Smith combines subjects such as Environmental chemistry, Particle size, Atmospheric sciences and Atmospheric chemistry with his study of Aerosol. His research integrates issues of Inorganic chemistry, Condensation, Chemical ionization and Cluster in his study of Particle.
His research in Sulfuric acid intersects with topics in Dimethylamine, Ammonia, Base and Acid–base reaction. The study incorporates disciplines such as Ion, Cloud chamber, Cloud condensation nuclei and Analytical chemistry in addition to Nucleation. The Cloud condensation nuclei study which covers Chemical physics that intersects with Mineralogy.
James N. Smith mainly investigates Aerosol, Nucleation, Cloud condensation nuclei, Chemical physics and Atmospheric sciences. His Aerosol study combines topics in areas such as Environmental chemistry, Nitrogen and Atmospheric chemistry. His studies deal with areas such as Ion, Cloud chamber and Ammonia as well as Nucleation.
He works mostly in the field of Ion, limiting it down to topics relating to Sulfuric acid and, in certain cases, Particle. His studies in Chemical physics integrate themes in fields like Atmosphere and Mineralogy. His work in the fields of Atmospheric sciences, such as Troposphere, overlaps with other areas such as Population, Volatility and Greenhouse gas.
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Direct observations of atmospheric aerosol nucleation.
Markku Kulmala;Jenni Kontkanen;Heikki Junninen;Katrianne Lehtipalo.
The role of low-volatility organic compounds in initial particle growth in the atmosphere
Jasmin Tröstl;Wayne K. Chuang;Hamish Gordon;Martin Heinritzi.
Observations of aminium salts in atmospheric nanoparticles and possible climatic implications
James N. Smith;Kelley C. Barsanti;Hans R. Friedli;Mikael Ehn.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2010)
Recent advances in understanding secondary organic aerosol: Implications for global climate forcing
Manish Shrivastava;Christopher D. Cappa;Jiwen Fan;Allen H. Goldstein.
Reviews of Geophysics (2017)
Chemical composition of atmospheric nanoparticles formed from nucleation in Tecamac, Mexico : Evidence for an important role for organic species in nanoparticle growth
Jim N. Smith;M. J. Dunn;T. M. VanReken;T. M. VanReken;K. Iida.
Geophysical Research Letters (2008)
Droplet Evaporation and Discharge Dynamics in Electrospray Ionization
James N. Smith;Richard C. Flagan;J. L. Beauchamp.
Journal of Physical Chemistry A (2002)
Mapping the operation of the DMT continuous flow CCN counter
S. Lance;A. Nenes;J. Medina;J. N. Smith.
Aerosol Science and Technology (2006)
Global atmospheric particle formation from CERN CLOUD measurements
Eimear M. Dunne;Hamish Gordon;Andreas Kürten;João Almeida;João Almeida.
A criterion for new particle formation in the sulfur-rich Atlanta atmosphere
P. H. McMurry;M. Fink;H. Sakurai;M. R. Stolzenburg.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2005)
Growth rates of freshly nucleated atmospheric particles in Atlanta
Mark R. Stolzenburg;Peter H. McMurry;Hiromu Sakurai;James N. Smith.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2005)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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