Martin Graus mostly deals with Environmental chemistry, Atmospheric chemistry, Mass spectrometry, NOx and Isoprene. The concepts of his Environmental chemistry study are interwoven with issues in Epirrita, Herbivore, Terpene, Air quality index and Hydrocarbon. Atmospheric chemistry is a subfield of Ozone that Martin Graus tackles.
His work focuses on many connections between Mass spectrometry and other disciplines, such as Volatile organic compound, that overlap with his field of interest in Orders of magnitude, Proton-transfer-reaction mass spectrometry and Detection limit. His work is dedicated to discovering how Fossil fuel, Oil shale are connected with Atmospheric sciences and other disciplines. His work carried out in the field of Analytical chemistry brings together such families of science as Eddy covariance and Methanol.
His primary scientific interests are in Environmental chemistry, Atmospheric sciences, Isoprene, Ozone and Aerosol. His Environmental chemistry research incorporates themes from Carbon, Hydrocarbon, Fossil fuel, Radical and NOx. His NOx study combines topics in areas such as Nitrogen oxides, Chemical transport model and Pollutant.
His Atmospheric sciences study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Atmosphere, Meteorology, Air quality index, Atmospheric chemistry and Eddy covariance. His work investigates the relationship between Ozone and topics such as Troposphere that intersect with problems in Mixing ratio. He focuses mostly in the field of Aerosol, narrowing it down to topics relating to Climatology and, in certain cases, Arctic and Planetary boundary layer.
His main research concerns Atmospheric sciences, Environmental chemistry, Atmosphere, Isoprene and NOx. His Atmospheric sciences research includes themes of Eddy covariance, Ozone, Atmospheric chemistry and Air quality index. His research in Ozone intersects with topics in Cold front, Stratosphere, Troposphere and Volatile organic compound.
Martin Graus applies his multidisciplinary studies on Environmental chemistry and Structural basin in his research. The various areas that Martin Graus examines in his Atmosphere study include Biomass, Carbonyl sulfide, Vegetation and Aerosol. His research integrates issues of Nitrogen oxides and Pollutant in his study of NOx.
Martin Graus mainly focuses on NOx, Atmospheric sciences, Atmosphere, Nitrogen oxides and Atmospheric chemistry. His Atmospheric sciences study incorporates themes from Photochemistry, Carbon, Ozone and Air quality index. His studies in Ozone integrate themes in fields like In situ, Formaldehyde and Volatile organic compound.
His Atmosphere research focuses on subjects like Aerosol, which are linked to Plume, Environmental chemistry, Yield and Nitrate. His Environmental chemistry research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Carbon cycle and Plankton. His Nitrogen oxides study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Daytime and Pollutant.
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High resolution PTR-TOF: quantification and formula confirmation of VOC in real time.
Martin Graus;Markus Müller;Armin Hansel.
Journal of the American Society for Mass Spectrometry (2010)
High winter ozone pollution from carbonyl photolysis in an oil and gas basin
Peter M. Edwards;Steven S. Brown;James M. Roberts;Ravan Ahmadov.
On-line breath analysis with PTR-TOF.
Jens Herbig;Markus Müller;Simon Schallhart;Thorsten Titzmann.
Journal of Breath Research (2009)
A large and ubiquitous source of atmospheric formic acid
D. B. Millet;M. Baasandorj;D. K. Farmer;J. A. Thornton.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2015)
Contribution of Different Carbon Sources to Isoprene Biosynthesis in Poplar Leaves
Jörg-Peter Schnitzler;Martin Graus;Jürgen Kreuzwieser;Ulrike Heizmann.
Plant Physiology (2004)
The Arctic Summer Cloud Ocean Study (ASCOS): Overview and experimental design
Michael Tjernström;Caroline Leck;C. E. Birch;J. W. Bottenheim.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2014)
Vertically resolved measurements of nighttime radical reservoirs in Los Angeles and their contribution to the urban radical budget.
Cora J. Young;Cora J. Young;Rebecca A. Washenfelder;Rebecca A. Washenfelder;James M. Roberts;Levi H. Mielke.
Environmental Science & Technology (2012)
Real-time measurements of secondary organic aerosol formation and aging from ambient air in an oxidation flow reactor in the Los Angeles area
Amber M. Ortega;Patrick L. Hayes;Zhe Peng;Brett B. Palm.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2016)
Xylem‐transported glucose as an additional carbon source for leaf isoprene formation in Quercus robur
Jürgen Kreuzwieser;Martin Graus;Armin Wisthaler;Armin Hansel.
New Phytologist (2002)
Formaldehyde Production from Isoprene Oxidation Across NOx Regimes
G. M. Wolfe;G. M. Wolfe;J. Kaiser;T. F. Hanisco;F. N. Keutsch.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2016)
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