His main research concerns Ozone, Troposphere, Atmospheric sciences, Radical and Atmospheric chemistry. His Ozone research is classified as research in Meteorology. John J. Orlando works in the field of Troposphere, focusing on Chemical transport model in particular.
His study in the field of Tropospheric ozone and Stratosphere is also linked to topics like Diffusion. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Photochemistry, Reactivity and Medicinal chemistry. His research brings together the fields of Atmospheric model and Atmospheric chemistry.
John J. Orlando mainly investigates Photochemistry, Radical, Analytical chemistry, Ozone and Atmospheric chemistry. His work carried out in the field of Photochemistry brings together such families of science as Acetaldehyde and Chlorine. John J. Orlando combines subjects such as Decomposition, Medicinal chemistry, Fourier transform infrared spectroscopy, Physical chemistry and Molecule with his study of Radical.
His research in the fields of Absorption spectroscopy overlaps with other disciplines such as Materials science. His study in Ozone is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Atmosphere and Trace gas, Atmospheric sciences. His work deals with themes such as Climatology and Aerosol, which intersect with Atmospheric sciences.
His primary areas of study are Ozone, Photochemistry, Atmosphere, Atmospheric sciences and Radical. When carried out as part of a general Ozone research project, his work on Tropospheric ozone depletion events is frequently linked to work in Isoprene, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. His work in the fields of Photochemistry, such as Photodissociation, overlaps with other areas such as Hydroxyacetone and Astrochemistry.
His research investigates the link between Atmosphere and topics such as Environmental chemistry that cross with problems in Tropospheric ozone and Secondary organic aerosols. John J. Orlando is interested in Troposphere, which is a branch of Atmospheric sciences. His Radical research incorporates elements of Fourier transform infrared spectroscopy, Formic acid and Analytical chemistry.
His primary scientific interests are in Troposphere, Ozone, Atmospheric chemistry, Atmospheric sciences and Tropospheric ozone. His research integrates issues of Atmosphere, Chemistry climate model, Atmospheric model and Aerosol in his study of Troposphere. The concepts of his Ozone study are interwoven with issues in Radical, Trace gas and Analytical chemistry.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Perspective and Sustainable development in addition to Atmospheric chemistry. As a part of the same scientific study, John J. Orlando usually deals with the Atmospheric sciences, concentrating on Meteorology and frequently concerns with Pollutant, Box modeling and Pollution. His research investigates the connection between Tropospheric ozone and topics such as Photochemistry that intersect with problems in Oxygen, Toluene and Formaldehyde.
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Description and evaluation of the Model for Ozone and Related chemical Tracers, version 4 (MOZART-4)
Louisa K. Emmons;Stacy Walters;Peter G. Hess;Peter G. Hess;Jean-François Lamarque.
Geoscientific Model Development (2010)
Atmospheric chemistry and global change
Guy. Brasseur;John J. Orlando;Geoffrey S. Tyndall.
A global simulation of tropospheric ozone and related tracers: Description and evaluation of MOZART, version 2
Larry W. Horowitz;Stacy Walters;Denise Leonore Mauzerall;Louisa K. Emmons.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2003)
The Fire INventory from NCAR (FINN): a high resolution global model to estimate the emissions from open burning
C. Wiedinmyer;S. K. Akagi;Robert J. Yokelson;L. K. Emmons.
Geoscientific Model Development (2011)
Atmospheric composition change – global and regional air quality
P.S. Monks;Claire Granier;Claire Granier;Claire Granier;S. Fuzzi;A. Stohl.
Atmospheric Environment (2009)
Absorption measurements of oxygen between 330 and 1140 nm
Gary D. Greenblatt;John J. Orlando;James B. Burkholder;A. R. Ravishankara.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1990)
CAM-chem: description and evaluation of interactive atmospheric chemistry in the Community Earth System Model
J.-F. Lamarque;L. Emmons;Peter Hess;Douglas E. Kinnison.
Geoscientific Model Development (2012)
Sensitivity of chemical tracers to meteorological parameters in the MOZART-3 chemical transport model
D.E. Kinnison;Guy P. Brasseur;S. Walters;R.R. Garcia.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2007)
The Atmospheric Chemistry of Alkoxy Radicals
John J. Orlando;Geoffrey S. Tyndall;Timothy J. Wallington.
Chemical Reviews (2003)
Laboratory studies of organic peroxy radical chemistry: an overview with emphasis on recent issues of atmospheric significance
John J. Orlando;Geoffrey S. Tyndall.
Chemical Society Reviews (2012)
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