His main research concerns Aerosol, Meteorology, Ultrafine particle, Particle number and Particle. His Aerosol research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Range, Absorption, Mineralogy, Analytical chemistry and Particle size. His Range research includes themes of Climatology, Atmospheric sciences and Air mass.
The Particle size study combines topics in areas such as Inhalation and Pathology. When carried out as part of a general Meteorology research project, his work on Urban background and Troposphere is frequently linked to work in Soot particles and Source strength, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. In his work, Thomas Tuch performs multidisciplinary research in Ultrafine particle and Animal science.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Aerosol, Atmospheric sciences, Particle number, Particle and Meteorology. He has researched Aerosol in several fields, including Atmosphere, Scattering, Analytical chemistry, Particle size and Ultrafine particle. His Atmospheric sciences study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Air mass and Optical depth.
His study in Particle number is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Trace gas, Cloud condensation nuclei and Air quality index. Thomas Tuch has included themes like Range, Dust storm, Lidar and Relative humidity in his Particle study. His work carried out in the field of Meteorology brings together such families of science as Particle-size distribution and Operational Street Pollution Model.
Thomas Tuch mainly focuses on Atmospheric sciences, Aerosol, Particle number, Mass concentration and Calibration. Thomas Tuch combines subjects such as Particle and Relative humidity with his study of Atmospheric sciences. His Particle research includes elements of Ventilation and Natural ventilation.
Thomas Tuch integrates Aerosol with Spatial ecology in his study. His Particle number research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Spectrometer, Cloud condensation nuclei and Deposition. His Particle size research integrates issues from Range, Computational physics, Trace gas and Mass spectrometry.
Aerosol, Particle number, Atmospheric sciences, Mass concentration and Air quality index are his primary areas of study. Thomas Tuch combines Aerosol and Trend analysis in his research. Thomas Tuch regularly links together related areas like Precipitation in his Air quality index studies.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Particle size, Computational physics, Spectrometer and Analytical chemistry. His study in Greenhouse gas is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Atmosphere, Meteorology, Earth's energy budget, Cloud condensation nuclei and Albedo. His Ventilation research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Particle and Particle mass.
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.
Respiratory effects are associated with the number of ultrafine particles.
A Peters;H E Wichmann;T Tuch;J Heinrich.
American Journal of Respiratory and Critical Care Medicine (1997)
Mobility particle size spectrometers: harmonization of technical standards and data structure to facilitate high quality long-term observations of atmospheric particle number size distributions
A. Wiedensohler;W. Birmili;A. Nowak;A. Sonntag.
Atmospheric Measurement Techniques (2012)
Daily mortality and fine and ultrafine particles in Erfurt, Germany part I: role of particle number and particle mass.
H E Wichmann;C Spix;T Tuch;G Wölke.
Research report (Health Effects Institute) (2000)
Increased asthma medication use in association with ambient fine and ultrafine particles.
S von Klot;G Wölke;T Tuch;J Heinrich.
European Respiratory Journal (2002)
Characterization and intercomparison of aerosol absorption photometers: result of two intercomparison workshops
T. Müller;J.S. Henzing;G. De Leeuw;G. De Leeuw;G. De Leeuw;A. Wiedensohler.
Atmospheric Measurement Techniques (2011)
Elemental composition and sources of fine and ultrafine ambient particles in Erfurt, Germany.
J. Cyrys;M. Stölzel;J. Heinrich;W.G. Kreyling.
Science of The Total Environment (2003)
Aerosol optical properties and related chemical apportionment at Xinken in Pearl River Delta of China
Y.F. Cheng;A. Wiedensohler;H. Eichler;H. Su.
Atmospheric Environment (2008)
Variability of the aerosol number size distribution in Beijing, China: New particle formation, dust storms, and high continental background
B. Wehner;A. Wiedensohler;T. M. Tuch;Z. J. Wu.
Geophysical Research Letters (2004)
The contribution of sulfuric acid and non-volatile compounds on the growth of freshly formed atmospheric aerosols
B. Wehner;T. Petäjä;M. Boy;M. Boy;C. Engler.
Geophysical Research Letters (2005)
First long-term study of particle number size distributions and new particle formation events of regional aerosol in the North China Plain
X. J. Shen;J. Y. Sun;Y. M. Zhang;B. Wehner.
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: