His primary scientific interests are in Environmental chemistry, Aerosol, Acid rain, Chemical composition and Monsoon. His Total organic carbon study, which is part of a larger body of work in Environmental chemistry, is frequently linked to Mass concentration and Industrial growth, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Aerosol study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Mineralogy and Relative humidity.
Acid rain is connected with Alkali soil, Environmental engineering and Water pollution in his study. His Chemical composition research incorporates elements of Nitrate, Dominance, Trend surface analysis, Urbanization and Troposphere. Monsoon is closely attributed to HYSPLIT in his work.
P.S. Prakasa Rao spends much of his time researching Aerosol, Monsoon, Environmental chemistry, Chemical composition and Precipitation. His study in Aerosol is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Atmosphere, Diurnal temperature variation and Troposphere. In Monsoon, P.S. Prakasa Rao works on issues like Rainwater harvesting, which are connected to Biomass burning.
Many of his research projects under Environmental chemistry are closely connected to Acid rain and Composition with Acid rain and Composition, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. His work deals with themes such as Forcing and Air quality index, which intersect with Radiative forcing. His work in the fields of Air quality index, such as Emission inventory, intersects with other areas such as Radiocarbon dating.
Aerosol, Precipitation, Sulfur, Radiative forcing and Air quality index are his primary areas of study. His Aerosol research incorporates themes from Seawater and Analytical chemistry. P.S. Prakasa Rao interconnects Biomass burning and Sea salt in the investigation of issues within Precipitation.
Much of his study explores Sea salt relationship to Environmental chemistry. His Sulfur research spans across into areas like East Asia and Period. His studies deal with areas such as Troposphere and Forcing as well as Radiative forcing.
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.
Brown Clouds over South Asia: Biomass or Fossil Fuel Combustion?
Örjan Gustafsson;Martin Kruså;Zdenek Zencak;Rebecca J. Sheesley.
A global assessment of precipitation chemistry and deposition of sulfur, nitrogen, sea salt, base cations, organic acids, acidity and pH, and phosphorus
Robert Vet;Richard S. Artz;Silvina Carou;Mike Shaw.
Atmospheric Environment (2014)
Scavenging of aerosols and their chemical species by rain
D.M. Chate;P.S.P. Rao;M.S. Naik;G.A. Momin.
Atmospheric Environment (2003)
Chemical composition of precipitation during 1984–2002 at Pune, India
P.D. Safai;P.S.P. Rao;G.A. Momin;K. Ali.
Atmospheric Environment (2004)
Seasonal variation of black carbon aerosols over a tropical urban city of Pune, India
P.D. Safai;S. Kewat;P.S. Praveen;P.S.P. Rao.
Atmospheric Environment (2007)
Fog and precipitation chemistry at Delhi, North India
K Ali;G.A Momin;S Tiwari;P.D Safai.
Atmospheric Environment (2004)
Spread of acid rain over India
L.T. Khemani;G.A. Momin;P.S.Prakasa Rao;P.D. Safai.
Atmospheric Environment (1989)
Impact of alkaline particulates on pH of rain water in India
L. T. Khemani;G. A. Momin;Medha S. Naik;P. S. Prakasa Rao.
Water Air and Soil Pollution (1985)
Influence of alkaline particulates on pH of cloud and rain water in India
L.T Khemani;G.A Momin;Medha S Naik;P.S.Prakasa Rao.
Atmospheric Environment (1987)
Measurements of wet and dry deposition at an urban location in India
P.S. Prakasa Rao;L.T. Khemani;G.A. Momin;P.D. Safai.
Atmospheric Environment. Part B. Urban Atmosphere (1992)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: