His main research concerns Ozone, Atmospheric sciences, Environmental chemistry, Atmospheric chemistry and Ozone depletion. His Ozone research includes elements of Nitrogen dioxide and Troposphere. His Atmospheric sciences research incorporates themes from Climatology, Cloud condensation nuclei, Arctic, Snow and Photochemistry.
His research investigates the connection between Snow and topics such as Sea ice that intersect with issues in Environmental media. Jan W. Bottenheim studied Photochemistry and Sunrise that intersect with Planetary boundary layer. The Environmental chemistry study which covers Atmosphere that intersects with Chemical transformation.
Atmospheric sciences, Ozone, Environmental chemistry, Arctic and Climatology are his primary areas of study. His Atmospheric sciences study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Planetary boundary layer, Snow and Atmospheric chemistry. Ozone is a subfield of Meteorology that Jan W. Bottenheim studies.
The Environmental chemistry study combines topics in areas such as Mixing ratio and Aerosol. His study looks at the relationship between Arctic and topics such as Sea ice, which overlap with Climate model. Jan W. Bottenheim has researched Climatology in several fields, including Spring and The arctic.
His primary areas of investigation include Atmospheric sciences, Climatology, Arctic, Environmental chemistry and Sea ice. His Atmospheric sciences study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Cloud condensation nuclei and Ozone. Jan W. Bottenheim focuses mostly in the field of Climatology, narrowing it down to topics relating to The arctic and, in certain cases, Sunrise.
His Arctic research integrates issues from Planetary boundary layer and Bromine monoxide. His work deals with themes such as Meteorology and Aerosol, which intersect with Environmental chemistry. His study in Sea ice is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Snow, Atmosphere and Climate model.
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.
Ozone destruction and photochemical reactions at polar sunrise in the lower Arctic atmosphere
L. A. Barrie;J. W. Bottenheim;R. C. Schnell;P. J. Crutzen;P. J. Crutzen.
Biogenic Hydrocarbons in the Atmospheric Boundary Layer: A Review
J. D. Fuentes;M. Lerdau;R. Atkinson;D. Baldocchi.
Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society (2000)
Halogens and their role in polar boundary-layer ozone depletion
W. R. Simpson;R. von Glasow;K. Riedel;P. Anderson.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2007)
An overview of snow photochemistry: evidence, mechanisms and impacts
A. M. Grannas;A. E. Jones;J. Dibb;M. Ammann.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2007)
A synthesis of atmospheric mercury depletion event chemistry in the atmosphere and snow
A. Steffen;T. Douglas;M. Amyot;P. Ariya.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2008)
Correlation of ozone with NOy in photochemically aged air
M. Trainer;D. D. Parrish;M. P. Buhr;R. B. Norton.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1993)
The role of Br2 and BrCl in surface ozone destruction at polar sunrise.
Krishna L. Foster;Robert A. Plastridge;Jan W. Bottenheim;Paul B. Shepson.
Measurements of NOY species and O3 at 82° N latitude
Jan. W. Bottenheim;Allan G. Gallant;Kenneth A. Brice.
Geophysical Research Letters (1986)
Snowpack photochemical production of HONO: A major source of OH in the Arctic boundary layer in springtime
Xianliang Zhou;Harald J. Beine;Richard E. Honrath;Jose D. Fuentes.
Geophysical Research Letters (2001)
Depletion of lower tropospheric ozone during arctic spring : the Polar Sunrise Experiment 1988
Jan W. Bottenheim;Leonard A. Barrie;Elliot Atlas;Leroy E. Heidt.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1990)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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