Her primary scientific interests are in Environmental chemistry, Aerosol, Atmospheric sciences, Air quality index and Ozone. Jessica B. Gilman has researched Environmental chemistry in several fields, including Atmosphere, Atmospheric chemistry, Trace gas, Smoke and Biomass burning. Her studies in Aerosol integrate themes in fields like Particulates and Diesel fuel.
Her work deals with themes such as Oil shale, Nitryl chloride, Planetary boundary layer, Boundary layer and Methane, which intersect with Atmospheric sciences. Her Air quality index research focuses on Gasoline and how it connects with Climate change and Volatile organic compound. She studied Ozone and Fossil fuel that intersect with Pollutant.
Her primary areas of study are Environmental chemistry, Aerosol, Atmospheric sciences, Ozone and Air quality index. In her study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Environmental chemistry, Mixing ratio is strongly linked to NOx. Her Aerosol study combines topics in areas such as Trace gas, Glyoxal, Gasoline, Analytical chemistry and Sulfate.
Her studies deal with areas such as Meteorology and Oil shale as well as Atmospheric sciences. Her research investigates the connection between Ozone and topics such as Formaldehyde that intersect with problems in Hydroxyl radical. In her research, Benzene is intimately related to Methane, which falls under the overarching field of Air quality index.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Environmental chemistry, Atmospheric sciences, Aerosol, Ozone and Air quality index. Her Environmental chemistry research incorporates themes from Biomass burning, Fossil fuel, Nitrate and Mass spectrometry. The study incorporates disciplines such as Nitrogen oxides, Agriculture, Atmosphere and Chemical transformation in addition to Atmospheric sciences.
Jessica B. Gilman interconnects Chemical composition, Air pollution, Ammonium nitrate and Hydroxyl radical in the investigation of issues within Aerosol. Jessica B. Gilman works mostly in the field of Ozone, limiting it down to topics relating to Volatile organic compound and, in certain cases, Cleaning agent and Total organic carbon, as a part of the same area of interest. Her study in Air quality index is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Particulates, Transport engineering and Environmental protection.
Jessica B. Gilman mostly deals with Environmental chemistry, Atmosphere, NOx, Ozone and Atmospheric sciences. She combines subjects such as Natural gas, Nitrate, Chemical ionization and Mass spectrometry with her study of Environmental chemistry. Her Nitrate research integrates issues from Yield, Air quality index, Aerosol, Plume and Nitrogen oxide.
Her work in NOx addresses subjects such as Pollutant, which are connected to disciplines such as Combustion and Volatility. Her work is dedicated to discovering how Ozone, Volatile organic compound are connected with Pyrolysis and Chaparral and other disciplines. Jessica B. Gilman focuses mostly in the field of Atmospheric sciences, narrowing it down to matters related to Nitrogen oxides and, in some cases, Atmospheric chemistry and Chemical transport model.
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Volatile chemical products emerging as largest petrochemical source of urban organic emissions.
Brian C. McDonald;Brian C. McDonald;Joost A. De Gouw;Joost A. De Gouw;Jessica B. Gilman;Shantanu H. Jathar.
Source signature of volatile organic compounds from oil and natural gas operations in northeastern Colorado.
J. B. Gilman;B. M. Lerner;W. C. Kuster;J. A. de Gouw.
Environmental Science & Technology (2013)
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)
Coupling field and laboratory measurements to estimate the emission factors of identified and unidentified trace gases for prescribed fires
Robert J. Yokelson;I. R. Burling;J. Gilman;J. Gilman;C. Warneke;C. Warneke.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2013)
Organic aerosol composition and sources in Pasadena, California, during the 2010 CalNex campaign
P. L. Hayes;A. M. Ortega;M. J. Cubison;K. D. Froyd;K. D. Froyd.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2013)
Gasoline emissions dominate over diesel in formation of secondary organic aerosol mass
R. Bahreini;R. Bahreini;A. M. Middlebrook;J. A. de Gouw;J. A. de Gouw;C. Warneke;C. Warneke.
Geophysical Research Letters (2012)
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)
High winter ozone pollution from carbonyl photolysis in an oil and gas basin
Peter M. Edwards;Steven S. Brown;James M. Roberts;Ravan Ahmadov.
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)
Kinetics and products of the reaction of gas-phase ozone with anthracene adsorbed at the air–aqueous interface
Baagi T. Mmereki;D.J. Donaldson;J.B. Gilman;T.L. Eliason.
Atmospheric Environment (2004)
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