Nicholas B. Jones mostly deals with Environmental science, Atmospheric sciences, Troposphere, Stratosphere and Climatology. His study focuses on the intersection of Atmospheric sciences and fields such as Aerosol with connections in the field of Atmospheric models and Mineralogy. His Troposphere research incorporates elements of Southern Hemisphere, Mixing ratio and Atmospheric chemistry.
His Stratosphere research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Lidar, Remote sensing, Atmosphere and Hydrogen chloride. His Climatology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as MOPITT, Formic acid, Ozone and Biogenic origin. His work in the fields of Meteorology, such as Altitude and Atmospheric sounding, overlaps with other areas such as Solar observatory.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Environmental science, Atmospheric sciences, Troposphere, Remote sensing and Stratosphere. Throughout his Environmental science studies, Nicholas B. Jones incorporates elements of other sciences such as Ozone, Climatology, Infrared, Meteorology and Southern Hemisphere. Nicholas B. Jones interconnects Atmosphere, Atmospheric chemistry, Spectrometer and Altitude in the investigation of issues within Atmospheric sciences.
The concepts of his Altitude study are interwoven with issues in Spectral resolution and Longitude. His Troposphere study combines topics in areas such as Atmosphere of Earth, Water vapor and Mixing ratio. His work deals with themes such as Fourier transform infrared spectroscopy, Atmospheric composition, Total Carbon Column Observing Network and SCIAMACHY, which intersect with Remote sensing.
Environmental science, Atmospheric sciences, Troposphere, Ozone and Fourier transform infrared spectroscopy are his primary areas of study. He integrates several fields in his works, including Environmental science, Atmosphere, Air quality index, Total Carbon Column Observing Network, Remote sensing and Environmental chemistry. His study in the field of Northern Hemisphere is also linked to topics like Spring, Seasonality and Distribution.
His Northern Hemisphere research focuses on Stratosphere and how it connects with Altitude. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Differential optical absorption spectroscopy, Nitrogen dioxide, Trace gas and Southern Hemisphere. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Ozone, Ground Level Ozone, Atmospheric chemistry and Climatology is strongly linked to Daytime.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Environmental science, Troposphere, Atmospheric sciences, Ozone and Remote sensing. There are a combination of areas like Atmosphere, Aerosol, Southern Hemisphere and Total Carbon Column Observing Network integrated together with his Environmental science study. His Southern Hemisphere research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Chemical transport model, Polar vortex, Stratosphere and Physical geography.
In his study, Collocation, Ozone Monitoring Instrument and Dobson unit is inextricably linked to Nitrogen dioxide, which falls within the broad field of Troposphere. His study in the field of Northern Hemisphere also crosses realms of Absolute bias and Smoothing. He focuses mostly in the field of Ozone, narrowing it down to topics relating to Daytime and, in certain cases, Climatology, Atmospheric chemistry, Ground Level Ozone and Trace gas.
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Intercomparison of retrieval codes used for the analysis of high-resolution, ground-based FTIR measurements
F. Hase;J.W. Hannigan;M.T. Coffey;A. Goldman.
Journal of Quantitative Spectroscopy & Radiative Transfer (2004)
Global budget of CO, 1988–1997: Source estimates and validation with a global model
B N Duncan;B N Duncan;B N Duncan;J A Logan;I Bey;I Bey;I A Megretskaia.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2007)
Northern and southern hemisphere ground-based infrared spectroscopic measurements of tropospheric carbon monoxide and ethane
Curtis P. Rinsland;Nicholas B. Jones;Brian J. Connor;Jennifer A. Logan.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1998)
Tropospheric Ozone Assessment Report: Present-day distribution and trends of tropospheric ozone relevant to climate and global atmospheric chemistry model evaluation
A. Gaudel;O. R. Cooper;G. Ancellet;B. Barret.
Elementa: Science of the Anthropocene (2018)
Ground‐based infrared spectroscopic measurements of carbonyl sulfide: Free tropospheric trends from a 24‐year time series of solar absorption measurements
Curtis P. Rinsland;Aaron Goldman;Emmanuel Mahieu;Rodolphe Zander.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2002)
Satellite evidence for a large source of formic acid from boreal and tropical forests
T. Stavrakou;J.-F. Müller;J. Peeters;A. Razavi.
Nature Geoscience (2012)
Comparisons between SCIAMACHY and ground-based FTIR data for total columns of CO, CH 4 , CO 2 and N 2 O
B. Dils;M. de Mazière;J. F. Müller;T. Blumenstock.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2005)
Geophysical validation of MIPAS-ENVISAT operational ozone data
U. Cortesi;J. C. Lambert;C. de Clercq;G. Bianchini.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2007)
Validation of ozone measurements from the Atmospheric Chemistry Experiment (ACE)
E. Dupuy;K.A. Walker;K.A. Walker;J. Kar;C.D. Boone.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2009)
Past changes in the vertical distribution of ozone – Part 3: Analysis and interpretation of trends
Neil R. P Harris;B Hassler;B Hassler;F Tummon;G E Bodeker.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2015)
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