His main research concerns Aerosol, Environmental chemistry, NOx, Organosulfate and Volatile organic compound. His Aerosol study combines topics in areas such as Total organic carbon, Particulates, Hydrocarbon and Mineralogy. As part of one scientific family, he deals mainly with the area of Total organic carbon, narrowing it down to issues related to the Air pollution, and often Carbon.
John H. Offenberg has researched Environmental chemistry in several fields, including Soot, Smoke, Environmental engineering and Chemical composition. His research integrates issues of Yield and Inorganic chemistry in his study of Volatile organic compound. His Sulfate study incorporates themes from Electrospray, Electrospray ionization and Mass spectrometry.
John H. Offenberg mostly deals with Aerosol, Environmental chemistry, Air pollution, NOx and Particulates. His work deals with themes such as Mass spectrometry, Analytical chemistry, Inorganic chemistry, Hydrocarbon and Carbon, which intersect with Aerosol. In the subject of general Environmental chemistry, his work in Total organic carbon is often linked to TRACER, thereby combining diverse domains of study.
John H. Offenberg combines subjects such as Estuary, Particle-size distribution, Volatilisation and Persistent organic pollutant with his study of Air pollution. He interconnects Yield, BSTFA, Toluene and Glyoxal in the investigation of issues within NOx. He has included themes like Air quality index, Vapor pressure and Gasoline in his Particulates study.
John H. Offenberg mainly focuses on Aerosol, Environmental chemistry, NOx, Total organic carbon and Particulates. His study on Aerosol is covered under Organic chemistry. John H. Offenberg usually deals with Environmental chemistry and limits it to topics linked to Amazon rainforest and Anthropogenic pollutants.
His studies deal with areas such as Daytime and Naphthalene as well as NOx. His study focuses on the intersection of Total organic carbon and fields such as Atmosphere with connections in the field of Methanol and Aqueous solution. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Carboxylic acid, Abundance, Gasoline, Photochemistry and Mass spectrometry.
His primary areas of study are Aerosol, Environmental chemistry, Total organic carbon, Atmosphere and NOx. The various areas that John H. Offenberg examines in his Aerosol study include Methanol and CMAQ, Ozone. His work in CMAQ addresses issues such as Mass transfer, which are connected to fields such as Chemical transport model.
His Ozone study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Organic matter, Nitrogen dioxide, Sulfate and Pollutant. His NOx research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Carbon, Volatile organic compound, Hydrogen peroxide, Analytical chemistry and Naphthalene. John H. Offenberg integrates several fields in his works, including Terpenoid, Sesquiterpene, Gas chromatography and Thermal desorption.
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Evidence for organosulfates in secondary organic aerosol.
Jason D. Surratt;Jesse H. Kroll;Tadeusz E. Kleindienst;Edward O. Edney.
Environmental Science & Technology (2007)
Polybrominated Diphenyl Ethers in House Dust and Clothes Dryer Lint
Heather M. Stapleton;Nathan G. Dodder;John H. Offenberg;Michele M. Schantz.
Environmental Science & Technology (2005)
Organosulfate formation in biogenic secondary organic aerosol
Jason D. Surratt;Yadian Gómez-González;Arthur W. H. Chan;Reinhilde Vermeylen.
Journal of Physical Chemistry A (2008)
Formation of 2-methyl tetrols and 2-methylglyceric acid in secondary organic aerosol from laboratory irradiated isoprene/NOX/SO2/air mixtures and their detection in ambient PM2.5 samples collected in the eastern United States
E.O. Edney;T.E. Kleindienst;M. Jaoui;M. Lewandowski.
Atmospheric Environment (2005)
Characterization of the dust/smoke aerosol that settled east of the World Trade Center (WTC) in lower Manhattan after the collapse of the WTC 11 September 2001.
Paul J Lioy;Clifford P Weisel;James R Millette;Steven Eisenreich.
Environmental Health Perspectives (2002)
Effect of acidity on secondary organic aerosol formation from isoprene.
Jason D. Surratt;Michael Lewandowski;John H. Offenberg;Mohammed Jaoui.
Environmental Science & Technology (2007)
Estimates of the contributions of biogenic and anthropogenic hydrocarbons to secondary organic aerosol at a southeastern US location
Tadeusz E. Kleindienst;Mohammed Jaoui;Michael Lewandowski;John H. Offenberg.
Atmospheric Environment (2007)
Characterization of organosulfates from the photooxidation of isoprene and unsaturated fatty acids in ambient aerosol using liquid chromatography/(-) electrospray ionization mass spectrometry
Yadian Gómez-González;Jason D. Surratt;Filip Cuyckens;Rafal Szmigielski.
Journal of Mass Spectrometry (2008)
3-methyl-1,2,3-butanetricarboxylic acid: An atmospheric tracer for terpene secondary organic aerosol
Rafal Szmigielski;Jason D. Surratt;Yadian Gómez-González;Pieter Van der Veken.
Geophysical Research Letters (2007)
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)
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