His primary areas of investigation include Environmental chemistry, Aerosol, Mass spectrometry, NOx and Smoke. His Environmental chemistry research integrates issues from Fraction and Calibration curve. The Aerosol study combines topics in areas such as Haze, Panache and Troposphere.
The various areas that Patrick R. Veres examines in his Mass spectrometry study include Isocyanic acid, Nitrous acid and Chemical ionization. His research integrates issues of Meteorology, Ozone and Air quality index in his study of NOx. The concepts of his Smoke study are interwoven with issues in Combustion and Altitude.
Patrick R. Veres mostly deals with Environmental chemistry, Ozone, NOx, Meteorology and Aerosol. His Environmental chemistry research includes themes of Combustion, Trace gas, Biomass burning, Mass spectrometry and Fossil fuel. His work carried out in the field of Ozone brings together such families of science as Reactive nitrogen, Pollutant, Air quality index and Formaldehyde.
His NOx research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Dinitrogen pentoxide, Nitrogen, Soil water, Photodissociation and Chloride. His work deals with themes such as Mixing ratio and Formic acid, which intersect with Meteorology. While the research belongs to areas of Aerosol, Patrick R. Veres spends his time largely on the problem of Smoke, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Prescribed burn.
Environmental chemistry, Ozone, Atmospheric chemistry, Box model and Aerosol are his primary areas of study. Patrick R. Veres has researched Environmental chemistry in several fields, including Flue-gas desulfurization, Bromine, Ozone pollution, Plume and Nitrogen oxide. In his research, Chemical ionization and Analytical chemistry is intimately related to Nitryl chloride, which falls under the overarching field of Nitrogen oxide.
His studies examine the connections between Ozone and genetics, as well as such issues in NOx, with regards to Air quality index. His Atmospheric chemistry study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Planetary boundary layer and Troposphere. Patrick R. Veres has included themes like Ammonium nitrate, Atmosphere, Pollutant, Dimethyl sulfide and Biogeochemistry in his Aerosol study.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ozone, NOx, Air quality index, Atmospheric chemistry and Box model. His Ozone research integrates issues from Ammonium nitrate, Reactive nitrogen, Oxidized nitrogen, Nitrogen and Pollutant. His NOx research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Environmental chemistry, Nitrate and Aerosol.
The Atmospheric chemistry study combines topics in areas such as Nitryl chloride, Nitrogen oxide and Resolution, Analytical chemistry. Many of his Box model research pursuits overlap with Current and Meteorology.
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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)
Coupling field and laboratory measurements to estimate the emission factors of identified and unidentified trace gases for prescribed fires
Robert J. Yokelson;I. R. Burling;J. Gilman;J. Gilman;C. Warneke;C. Warneke.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2013)
Characteristics, sources, and transport of aerosols measured in spring 2008 during the aerosol, radiation, and cloud processes affecting Arctic Climate (ARCPAC) Project
C. A. Brock;J. Cozic;J. Cozic;R. Bahreini;R. Bahreini;K. D. Froyd;K. D. Froyd.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2011)
Characterization of biomass burning emissions from cooking fires, peat, crop residue, and other fuels with high-resolution proton-transfer-reaction time-of-flight mass spectrometry
C. E. Stockwell;P. R. Veres;P. R. Veres;J. Williams;R. J. Yokelson.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2015)
Laboratory measurements of trace gas emissions from biomass burning of fuel types from the southeastern and southwestern United States
I. R. Burling;Robert J. Yokelson;David W. T. Griffith;T. J. Johnson.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (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.
Measurements of gas‐phase inorganic and organic acids from biomass fires by negative‐ion proton‐transfer chemical‐ionization mass spectrometry
Patrick Veres;Patrick Veres;James M. Roberts;Ian R. Burling;Carsten Warneke;Carsten Warneke.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2010)
Development of negative-ion proton-transfer chemical-ionization mass spectrometry (NI-PT-CIMS) for the measurement of gas-phase organic acids in the atmosphere
Patrick Veres;Patrick Veres;James M. Roberts;Carsten Warneke;Carsten Warneke;Daniel Welsh-Bon;Daniel Welsh-Bon.
International Journal of Mass Spectrometry (2008)
Measurement of HONO, HNCO, and other inorganic acids by negative-ion proton-transfer chemical-ionization mass spectrometry (NI-PT-CIMS): application to biomass burning emissions
J. M. Roberts;P. Veres;P. Veres;C. Warneke;C. Warneke;J. A. Neuman;J. A. Neuman.
Atmospheric Measurement Techniques (2010)
Isocyanic acid in the atmosphere and its possible link to smoke-related health effects.
James M. Roberts;Patrick R. Veres;Anthony K. Cochran;Carsten Warneke.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2011)
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