Jeff Peischl mostly deals with Atmospheric sciences, NOx, Meteorology, Air quality index and Methane. His work in the fields of Atmospheric sciences, such as Troposphere, intersects with other areas such as Hydroxyl value. Jeff Peischl combines subjects such as Environmental chemistry, Chemical transport model, Ozone and Emission inventory with his study of NOx.
His study in Ozone is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Climatology and Nitrogen oxide. Jeff Peischl focuses mostly in the field of Methane, narrowing it down to matters related to Natural gas and, in some cases, Hydrology, Structural basin, Tonne and Transect. His Aerosol research includes elements of Soot and Arctic.
Jeff Peischl mainly investigates Atmospheric sciences, Ozone, NOx, Aerosol and Troposphere. His research integrates issues of Atmosphere, Meteorology, Plume, Air quality index and Methane in his study of Atmospheric sciences. His Ozone research incorporates elements of Reactive nitrogen, Peroxyacetyl nitrate, Water vapor and Hydroxyl radical.
In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of NOx, Formaldehyde, Nitrate and Volatile organic compound is strongly linked to Environmental chemistry. His studies in Aerosol integrate themes in fields like Soot, Particulates and Extinction. He works mostly in the field of Troposphere, limiting it down to concerns involving Outflow and, occasionally, Lightning.
His primary areas of investigation include Atmospheric sciences, Ozone, Aerosol, Atmosphere and Troposphere. His studies in Atmospheric sciences integrate themes in fields like Plume, Water vapor and Methane. His research in Ozone intersects with topics in Environmental chemistry, Trace gas, Air quality index and Hydroxyl radical.
Jeff Peischl interconnects Air pollution, Waste management and Particulates in the investigation of issues within Air quality index. In general Aerosol study, his work on Cloud condensation nuclei often relates to the realm of Range, thereby connecting several areas of interest. Within one scientific family, he focuses on topics pertaining to Greenhouse gas under Troposphere, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Outflow, Chromatography and Ozone depletion.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Atmospheric sciences, Atmosphere, Troposphere, Ozone and Methane. His study looks at the intersection of Atmospheric sciences and topics like Atmospheric chemistry with Planetary boundary layer, Greenhouse gas and Altitude. The various areas that Jeff Peischl examines in his Atmosphere study include Cloud condensation nuclei, Parts-per notation, Photon, Sensitivity and Laser.
His Troposphere research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Northern Hemisphere, Air quality index and Trace gas. His research investigates the connection with Ozone and areas like Hydroxyl radical which intersect with concerns in Orders of magnitude, Storm, Lightning, Chemical reaction and Chemical species. His Methane study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Plume, Area source and Ammonia.
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Assessment of methane emissions from the U.S. oil and gas supply chain
Ramón A. Alvarez;Daniel Zavala-Araiza;David R. Lyon;David T. Allen.
Measurement of the mixing state, mass, and optical size of individual black carbon particles in urban and biomass burning emissions
J. P. Schwarz;J. P. Schwarz;R. S. Gao;J. R. Spackman;J. R. Spackman;L. A. Watts;L. A. Watts.
Geophysical Research Letters (2008)
Why do models overestimate surface ozone in the Southeast United States
Katherine R. Travis;Daniel J. Jacob;Jenny A. Fisher;Patrick S. Kim.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2016)
Biomass burning in Siberia and Kazakhstan as an important source for haze over the Alaskan Arctic in April 2008
C. Warneke;C. Warneke;R. Bahreini;R. Bahreini;J. Brioude;J. Brioude;C. A. Brock.
Geophysical Research Letters (2009)
Chemical data quantify Deepwater Horizon hydrocarbon flow rate and environmental distribution
Thomas B. Ryerson;Richard Camilli;John D. Kessler;Elizabeth B. Kujawinski.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2012)
Organic aerosol formation in urban and industrial plumes near Houston and Dallas, Texas
R. Bahreini;R. Bahreini;B. Ervens;B. Ervens;A. M. Middlebrook;C. Warneke;C. Warneke.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2009)
Characteristics, sources, and transport of aerosols measured in spring 2008 during the aerosol, radiation, and cloud processes affecting Arctic Climate (ARCPAC) Project
C. A. Brock;J. Cozic;J. Cozic;R. Bahreini;R. Bahreini;K. D. Froyd;K. D. Froyd.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2011)
Quantifying sources of methane using light alkanes in the Los Angeles basin, California
J. Peischl;J. Peischl;T. B. Ryerson;J. Brioude;J. Brioude;K. C. Aikin;K. C. Aikin.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2013)
Quantifying atmospheric methane emissions from the Haynesville, Fayetteville, and northeastern Marcellus shale gas production regions
J. Peischl;J. Peischl;T. B. Ryerson;K. C. Aikin;K. C. Aikin;J. A. de Gouw;J. A. de Gouw.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2015)
Multiyear trends in volatile organic compounds in Los Angeles, California: Five decades of decreasing emissions
Carsten Warneke;Carsten Warneke;Joost A. de Gouw;Joost A. de Gouw;John S. Holloway;John S. Holloway;Jeff Peischl;Jeff Peischl.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2012)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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