2005 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Sushil K. Atreya mainly focuses on Astrobiology, Atmosphere, Atmospheric sciences, Astronomy and Jupiter. His study in the field of Sample Analysis at Mars, Mars Exploration Program, Atmosphere of Mars and Atmosphere of Titan is also linked to topics like Carbon dioxide. His research integrates issues of Airglow, Planetary Fourier Spectrometer, Mixing ratio and Analytical chemistry in his study of Atmosphere.
His Atmospheric sciences research incorporates elements of Ethynyl radical, Titan and Outgassing. His Titan research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Stratosphere and Argon. His Jupiter research includes themes of Solar System, Interstellar medium and Emission spectrum.
His primary scientific interests are in Astrobiology, Astronomy, Jupiter, Atmosphere and Mars Exploration Program. His work in Astrobiology is not limited to one particular discipline; it also encompasses Planet. Sushil K. Atreya has included themes like Infrared and Polar in his Jupiter study.
His study in Atmosphere is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Atmospheric sciences and Saturn. The study incorporates disciplines such as Storm and Water vapor in addition to Atmospheric sciences. His study in Mars Exploration Program concentrates on Sample Analysis at Mars and Gale crater.
Sushil K. Atreya mostly deals with Astrobiology, Jupiter, Atmosphere, Atmospheric sciences and Planet. His Astrobiology study incorporates themes from Orbiter, Ice giant and Uranus. His study with Jupiter involves better knowledge in Astronomy.
His Atmosphere study combines topics in areas such as Saturn and Jovian. His Planet research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Planetary science and Solar System. He has researched Mars Exploration Program in several fields, including Astrophysics and Regolith.
His primary areas of investigation include Jupiter, Astrobiology, Atmosphere, Planet and Mars Exploration Program. His studies deal with areas such as Storm and Atmospheric sciences as well as Jupiter. His work deals with themes such as Sprite, δ18O, Orbiter, Neptune and Uranus, which intersect with Astrobiology.
The Atmosphere study combines topics in areas such as Environmental chemistry, Bolide and Hesperian. His research investigates the connection between Planet and topics such as Solar System that intersect with issues in Saturn. His work in Mars Exploration Program addresses issues such as Astrophysics, which are connected to fields such as Venus, Thermal mapping, Term and Ozone.
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The abundances of constituents of Titan's atmosphere from the GCMS instrument on the Huygens probe
H. B. Niemann;S. K. Atreya;S. J. Bauer;G. R. Carignan.
Detection of Methane in the Atmosphere of Mars
Vittorio Formisano;Sushil Atreya;Thérèse Encrenaz;Nikolai Ignatiev;Nikolai Ignatiev.
Extreme ultraviolet observations from Voyager 1 encounter with Jupiter
A. L. Broadfoot;M. J. S. Belton;P. Z. Takacs;B. R. Sandel.
Origin and Evolution of Planetary and Satellite Atmospheres
S. K. Atreya;James B. Pollack;Mildred Shapley Matthews.
Current state of modeling the photochemistry of Titan's mutually dependent atmosphere and ionosphere
Eric H. Wilson;S. K. Atreya.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2004)
Composition of Titan's lower atmosphere and simple surface volatiles as measured by the Cassini‐Huygens probe gas chromatograph mass spectrometer experiment
H. B. Niemann;S. K. Atreya;J. E. Demick;D. Gautier.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2010)
Detection of H 3 + on Jupiter
P. Drossart;J.-P. Maillard;J. Caldwell;S. J. Kim.
The composition of the Jovian atmosphere as determined by the Galileo probe mass spectrometer.
H. B. Niemann;H. B. Niemann;S. K. Atreya;G. R. Carignan;T. M. Donahue.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1998)
Ultraviolet spectrometer observations of Neptune and Triton
A. L. Broadfoot;S. K. Atreya;J. L. Bertaux;J. E. Blamont.
Atmospheres and Ionospheres of the Outer Planets and Their Satellites
Sushil K. Atreya.
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