His primary scientific interests are in Atmospheric sciences, Troposphere, Environmental science, Chemical transport model and Meteorology. The study incorporates disciplines such as Atmosphere and Atmospheric chemistry in addition to Atmospheric sciences. Thomas P. Kurosu interconnects Atmospheric radiative transfer codes, Stratosphere, Satellite and Radiance in the investigation of issues within Troposphere.
His Atmospheric radiative transfer codes study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Scattering and Remote sensing. Thomas P. Kurosu integrates many fields in his works, including Environmental science, Ozone Monitoring Instrument, Nitrogen oxide, Ozone and NOx. His Chemical transport model research focuses on subjects like Emission inventory, which are linked to Aerosol and Seasonality.
Thomas P. Kurosu mostly deals with Environmental science, Atmospheric sciences, Troposphere, Remote sensing and Meteorology. Thomas P. Kurosu integrates several fields in his works, including Environmental science, Satellite, Ozone Monitoring Instrument, Spectrometer, Chemical transport model and Climatology. His Atmospheric sciences research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Atmosphere, Ozone and Atmospheric chemistry.
His work on Tropospheric ozone as part of general Troposphere study is frequently connected to Column, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. Thomas P. Kurosu has included themes like International Space Station, Radiative transfer and Geostationary orbit in his Remote sensing study. His Meteorology research incorporates themes from Atmospheric radiative transfer codes and Pollution.
His main research concerns Environmental science, Remote sensing, Biogeosciences, Atmospheric sciences and Troposphere. The Radiance research Thomas P. Kurosu does as part of his general Remote sensing study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Snapshot, Mode and Coincident, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. His research in Atmospheric sciences intersects with topics in Lightning and Tropics.
Within one scientific family, Thomas P. Kurosu focuses on topics pertaining to Satellite under Troposphere, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Latitude. The various areas that he examines in his Geostationary orbit study include Chemical transport model, Air mass, Aerosol, Air quality monitoring and Atmospheric radiative transfer codes. Many of his research projects under Meteorology are closely connected to Global change and Oil refinery with Global change and Oil refinery, tying the diverse disciplines of science together.
Environmental science, Ozone Monitoring Instrument, Remote sensing, Geostationary orbit and Spectrometer are his primary areas of study. Among his research on Environmental science, you can see a combination of other fields of science like Atmospheric sciences, Troposphere, Air quality index, Meteorology and Spatial variability. His Atmospheric sciences study often links to related topics such as Lightning.
His Troposphere study incorporates themes from Solar irradiance and Nadir. His Ozone Monitoring Instrument study is concerned with the field of Satellite as a whole. His studies deal with areas such as Chemical transport model and Asian Dust as well as Geostationary orbit.
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Global inventory of nitrogen oxide emissions constrained by space‐based observations of NO2 columns
Randall V. Martin;Randall V. Martin;Daniel James Jacob;Kelly V. Chance;Thomas Kurosu.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2003)
An improved retrieval of tropospheric nitrogen dioxide from GOME
Randall V. Martin;Kelly Chance;Daniel J. Jacob;Thomas P. Kurosu.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2002)
Mapping isoprene emissions over North America using formaldehyde column observations from space
Paul I. Palmer;Daniel J. Jacob;Arlene M. Fiore;Randall V. Martin.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2003)
Air mass factor formulation for spectroscopic measurements from satellites: Application to formaldehyde retrievals from the Global Ozone Monitoring Experiment
Paul I. Palmer;Daniel James Jacob;Kelly V. Chance;Randall V. Martin.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2001)
A linearized discrete ordinate radiative transfer model for atmospheric remote-sensing retrieval
R.J.D. Spurr;T.P. Kurosu;K.V. Chance.
Journal of Quantitative Spectroscopy & Radiative Transfer (2001)
Satellite observations of formaldehyde over North America from GOME
Kelly V. Chance;Paul I. Palmer;Robert J. D. Spurr;Randall V. Martin.
Geophysical Research Letters (2000)
Quantifying the seasonal and interannual variability of North American isoprene emissions using satellite observations of the formaldehyde column
Paul I. Palmer;Paul I. Palmer;Dorian S. Abbot;Tzung-May Fu;Daniel J. Jacob.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2006)
Ozone profile retrievals from the Ozone Monitoring Instrument
X. Liu;X. Liu;X. Liu;P. K. Bhartia;K. Chance;R. J. D. Spurr.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2010)
Spatial distribution of isoprene emissions from North America derived from formaldehyde column measurements by the OMI satellite sensor
Dylan B. Millet;Dylan B. Millet;Daniel J. Jacob;K. Folkert Boersma;Tzung-May Fu.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2008)
Application of satellite observations for timely updates to global anthropogenic NOx emission inventories
L. N. Lamsal;R. V. Martin;R. V. Martin;A. Padmanabhan;A. van Donkelaar.
Geophysical Research Letters (2011)
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