His primary areas of study are Meteorology, Atmospheric sciences, Aerosol, Plume and Air quality index. His Ozone and Atmosphere study in the realm of Meteorology interacts with subjects such as NOx and Nitrogen oxide. His work in the fields of Atmospheric sciences, such as Troposphere, overlaps with other areas such as Urban area.
As a part of the same scientific study, John S. Holloway usually deals with the Aerosol, concentrating on Arctic and frequently concerns with Biomass. Specifically, his work in Plume is concerned with the study of Panache. His studies in Environmental chemistry integrate themes in fields like Oceanography and Radiocarbon dating.
His primary scientific interests are in Atmospheric sciences, Aerosol, Ozone, Meteorology and NOx. His Atmospheric sciences study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Atmosphere, Plume and Air quality index. His work on Panache as part of general Plume research is frequently linked to Carbon black, bridging the gap between disciplines.
In Aerosol, John S. Holloway works on issues like Environmental chemistry, which are connected to Mineralogy. His Tropospheric ozone study in the realm of Ozone connects with subjects such as Peroxyacetyl nitrate, Reactive nitrogen and Volatile organic compound. His work on Nitrogen oxide as part of general NOx research is often related to Nitrogen dioxide, Nitrogen oxides and Weather Research and Forecasting Model, thus linking different fields of science.
John S. Holloway spends much of his time researching Atmospheric sciences, NOx, Ozone, Aerosol and Climatology. His work in Atmospheric sciences tackles topics such as In situ which are related to areas like Aerosol extinction. His Ozone study incorporates themes from Lidar and Stratosphere.
His research in Aerosol intersects with topics in Environmental engineering and Outflow. The various areas that John S. Holloway examines in his Climatology study include Air quality index and Mixing ratio. His Emission inventory study in the realm of Air quality index interacts with subjects such as Nitrogen oxide.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Atmospheric sciences, Mixing ratio, Aerosol, Troposphere and Climatology. The study incorporates disciplines such as Planetary boundary layer and Atmosphere, Atmospheric methane in addition to Atmospheric sciences. John S. Holloway studied Mixing ratio and Ozone that intersect with Photochemistry.
His Aerosol research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Environmental engineering and Outflow. His Troposphere research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Mixed layer, Front, Extinction and Trace gas. His Air quality index research is classified as research in Meteorology.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
A study of secondary organic aerosol formation in the anthropogenic-influenced southeastern United States
Rodney J. Weber;Amy P. Sullivan;Amy P. Sullivan;Richard E. Peltier;Armistead Russell.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2007)
A large atomic chlorine source inferred from mid-continental reactive nitrogen chemistry
Joel A. Thornton;James P. Kercher;Theran P. Riedel;Nicholas L. Wagner.
Export of north american ozone pollution to the north atlantic ocean.
David D. Parrish;John S. Holloway;Michael Trainer;Paul C. Murphy.
Emissions from biomass burning in the Yucatan
R. J. Yokelson;J. D. Crounse;P. F. DeCarlo;P. F. DeCarlo;T. Karl.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2009)
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)
Effect of petrochemical industrial emissions of reactive alkenes and NOx on tropospheric ozone formation in Houston, Texas
T. B. Ryerson;M. Trainer;W. M. Angevine;W. M. Angevine;C. A. Brock;C. A. Brock.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2003)
Observations of Ozone Formation in Power Plant Plumes and Implications for Ozone Control Strategies
T. B. Ryerson;M. Trainer;J. S. Holloway;J. S. Holloway;D. D. Parrish.
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)
Effects of changing power plant NOx emissions on ozone in the eastern United States: Proof of concept
G. J. Frost;G. J. Frost;S. A. McKeen;S. A. McKeen;M. Trainer;T. B. Ryerson.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2006)
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)
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