Sue M. Schauffler mainly focuses on Atmospheric sciences, Ozone, Troposphere, Stratosphere and Climatology. Sue M. Schauffler interconnects Environmental chemistry and NOx in the investigation of issues within Ozone. Her study on Atmospheric convection is often connected to Formaldehyde as part of broader study in Troposphere.
Her Stratosphere research incorporates elements of Atmosphere, Convection, Mixing ratio, Albedo and Greenhouse gas. Her work deals with themes such as Radiative forcing and Brewer-Dobson circulation, which intersect with Atmosphere. In the subject of general Climatology, her work in Middle latitudes is often linked to Period, Chemical composition and West coast, thereby combining diverse domains of study.
Atmospheric sciences, Stratosphere, Troposphere, Ozone and Climatology are her primary areas of study. Many of her studies involve connections with topics such as Convection and Atmospheric sciences. Her Stratosphere research integrates issues from Atmosphere, Trace gas and Water vapor.
Her Troposphere research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Peroxyacetyl nitrate, Mixing ratio, Atmospheric chemistry, Air mass and Altitude. Her research in Ozone tackles topics such as Plume which are related to areas like Volatile organic compound. Her work on Chemical transport model, Tropical tropopause and Northern Hemisphere as part of general Climatology research is frequently linked to TRACER, bridging the gap between disciplines.
Her primary areas of investigation include Atmospheric sciences, Climatology, Stratosphere, Troposphere and Atmospheric chemistry. Her Atmospheric sciences study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Sea ice, Ozone and Stilt. Sue M. Schauffler is involved in the study of Ozone that focuses on Tropospheric ozone in particular.
Her Climatology research focuses on Tropics and how it relates to Monsoon and Oceanography. The Stratosphere study combines topics in areas such as Pacific ocean and Convective transport, Convection. Her study looks at the relationship between Troposphere and topics such as Altitude, which overlap with Carbon dioxide and Middle latitudes.
Her primary areas of study are Stratosphere, Atmospheric sciences, Tropical tropopause, Climatology and Atmospheric chemistry. Sue M. Schauffler is interested in Tropopause, which is a field of Atmospheric sciences. In her research on the topic of Tropical tropopause, Tropical pacific is strongly related with Ozone.
Her study in Climatology focuses on Troposphere in particular. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Trace gas, Northern Hemisphere, Tropics and Altitude. Her Atmospheric chemistry research includes themes of Convective transport, Pacific ocean, Potential temperature and Aerosol.
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Partitioning and budget of NO y species during the Mauna Loa Observatory Photochemistry Experiment
E. L. Atlas;B. A. Ridley;G. Hubler;J. G. Walega.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1992)
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.
Age of stratospheric air unchanged within uncertainties over the past 30 years
A. Engel;T. Möbius;H. Bönisch;U. Schmidt.
Nature Geoscience (2009)
Distributions of brominated organic compounds in the troposphere and lower stratosphere
S. M. Schauffler;E. L. Atlas;D. R. Blake;F. Flocke.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1999)
When Will the Antarctic Ozone Hole Recover
Paul A. Newman;Eric R. Nash;S. Randolph Kawa;Stephen A. Montzka.
Geophysical Research Letters (2006)
Observed OH and HO2 in the upper troposphere suggest a major source from convective injection of peroxides
L. Jaeglé;Daniel James Jacob;P. O. Wennberg;C. M. Spivakovsky.
Geophysical Research Letters (1997)
Chemical composition of air masses transported from Asia to the U.S. West Coast during ITCT 2K2: Fossil fuel combustion versus biomass‐burning signatures
J. A. de Gouw;O. R. Cooper;C. Warneke;P. K. Hudson.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2004)
Measurements of halogenated organic compounds near the tropical tropopause
S. M. Schauffler;L. E. Heidt;W. H. Pollock;T. M. Gilpin.
Geophysical Research Letters (1993)
Signatures of terminal alkene oxidation in airborne formaldehyde measurements during TexAQS 2000
B. P. Wert;B. P. Wert;M. Trainer;A. Fried;T. B. Ryerson.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2003)
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