His main research concerns Aerosol, Environmental chemistry, Atmosphere, Particulates and Deposition. The study incorporates disciplines such as Fog, Combustion, Total organic carbon, Smoke and Mineralogy in addition to Aerosol. His Environmental chemistry study combines topics in areas such as Levoglucosan, Chemical composition, Carbon, Nitric acid and Relative humidity.
The Atmosphere study combines topics in areas such as Biodiversity, Glyoxal, Microorganism, Air quality index and Livestock. In his study, Atmospheric chemistry and Supersaturation is inextricably linked to Air mass, which falls within the broad field of Particulates. His studies in Deposition integrate themes in fields like Nitrogen deposition, Plateau and Precipitation.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Aerosol, Environmental chemistry, Atmospheric sciences, Particulates and Sulfate. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Combustion, Total organic carbon, Mineralogy and Smoke. His research integrates issues of Fog, Nitrate, Ammonium and Chemical composition in his study of Environmental chemistry.
His work deals with themes such as National park, Meteorology, Air quality index and Liquid water content, which intersect with Atmospheric sciences. His studies examine the connections between Particulates and genetics, as well as such issues in Environmental engineering, with regards to Air pollution. The various areas that Jeffrey L. Collett examines in his Sulfate study include Sulfur dioxide, Sulfur, Ozone and Aqueous solution.
His primary scientific interests are in Environmental chemistry, Atmospheric sciences, Aerosol, Reactive nitrogen and Air quality index. His work carried out in the field of Environmental chemistry brings together such families of science as Nitrate, Ammonia and Ammonium. Jeffrey L. Collett interconnects Air mass and Sulfate in the investigation of issues within Nitrate.
Jeffrey L. Collett has included themes like Mineral dust, Transect, Beijing, Volatilisation and Flux in his Atmospheric sciences study. His Aerosol study results in a more complete grasp of Meteorology. Jeffrey L. Collett combines subjects such as NOx, Smoke and Deposition with his study of Reactive nitrogen.
Environmental chemistry, Aerosol, Atmospheric sciences, Ammonia and Atmosphere are his primary areas of study. His research in Environmental chemistry is mostly focused on Deposition. His Aerosol research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Sulfate, Total organic carbon and Particulates.
His Atmospheric sciences study incorporates themes from Planetary boundary layer, Air quality index, Pollution and Beijing. His Ammonia study also includes fields such as
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Levoglucosan stability in biomass burning particles exposed to hydroxyl radicals
Christopher J. Hennigan;Amy P. Sullivan;Jeffrey L. Collett;Allen L. Robinson.
Geophysical Research Letters (2010)
Emissions of trace gases and aerosols during the open combustion of biomass in the laboratory
Gavin R. McMeeking;Gavin R. McMeeking;Sonia M. Kreidenweis;Stephen Baker;Christian M. Carrico.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2009)
Determination of levoglucosan in biomass combustion aerosol by high-performance anion-exchange chromatography with pulsed amperometric detection
Guenter Engling;Christian M. Carrico;Sonia M. Kreidenweis;Jeffrey L. Collett.
Atmospheric Environment (2006)
Quantifying atmospheric nitrogen deposition through a nationwide monitoring network across China
W. Xu;X. S. Luo;Y. P. Pan;L. Zhang.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2015)
Sources of Bacteria in Outdoor Air across Cities in the Midwestern United States
Robert M. Bowers;Amy P. Sullivan;Elizabeth K. Costello;Jeff L. Collett.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (2011)
Increasing importance of deposition of reduced nitrogen in the United States
Yi Li;Bret A. Schichtel;John T. Walker;Donna B. Schwede.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2016)
Chemical and physical transformations of organic aerosol from the photo-oxidation of open biomass burning emissions in an environmental chamber
C. J. Hennigan;M. A. Miracolo;G. J. Engelhart;A. A. May.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2011)
Enhanced role of transition metal ion catalysis during in-cloud oxidation of SO2.
Eliza Harris;Bärbel Sinha;Bärbel Sinha;Dominik van Pinxteren;Andreas Tilgner.
A method for smoke marker measurements and its potential application for determining the contribution of biomass burning from wildfires and prescribed fires to ambient PM2.5 organic carbon
A. P. Sullivan;A. S. Holden;L. A. Patterson;G. R. McMeeking.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2008)
Water-soluble atmospheric organic matter in fog: exact masses and chemical formula identification by ultrahigh-resolution fourier transform ion cyclotron resonance mass spectrometry.
Lynn R. Mazzoleni;Brandie M. Ehrmann;Xinhua Shen;Alan G. Marshall.
Environmental Science & Technology (2010)
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