2023 - Research.com Rising Star of Science Award
2022 - Research.com Rising Star of Science Award
Tuija Jokinen mostly deals with Aerosol, Cloud condensation nuclei, Nucleation, Atmospheric chemistry and Sulfuric acid. Her Aerosol research incorporates elements of Photochemistry, Autoxidation and Organic molecules. Her Autoxidation research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Monoterpene, Ozonolysis, Supersaturation, Radical and Double bond.
Her Cloud condensation nuclei study deals with Environmental chemistry intersecting with Volatility, Air quality index and Earth's energy budget. The concepts of her Nucleation study are interwoven with issues in Atmosphere and Mineralogy. The various areas that Tuija Jokinen examines in her Sulfuric acid study include Ion, Analytical chemistry, Chemical ionization and Atmospheric pressure.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Aerosol, Sulfuric acid, Nucleation, Environmental chemistry and Chemical ionization. She studies Cloud condensation nuclei which is a part of Aerosol. Her Sulfuric acid research includes themes of Particle size, Sulfate and Ozone, Atmospheric chemistry.
Her Nucleation study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Dimethylamine, Ammonia and Analytical chemistry. The Chemical ionization study combines topics in areas such as Daytime and Mass spectrometry. Her Atmosphere study combines topics in areas such as Photochemistry, Troposphere and Radiative forcing.
Tuija Jokinen spends much of her time researching Aerosol, Sulfuric acid, Organic molecules, Cloud condensation nuclei and Autoxidation. Her Aerosol research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Environmental chemistry and Chemical physics. Tuija Jokinen has researched Sulfuric acid in several fields, including Atmosphere and Proxy.
Tuija Jokinen combines subjects such as Iodic acid and Nucleation with her study of Atmosphere. In her study, Sea ice, Atmospheric chemistry and Air pollution is strongly linked to Condensation, which falls under the umbrella field of Cloud condensation nuclei. Within one scientific family, she focuses on topics pertaining to Photochemistry under Autoxidation, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Ozonolysis.
Her primary scientific interests are in Organic molecules, Aerosol, Sulfuric acid, Photochemistry and Autoxidation. Her work carried out in the field of Organic molecules brings together such families of science as Chemical physics, Cloud condensation nuclei and Particle growth. Sulfuric acid is closely attributed to Proxy in her work.
Tuija Jokinen has included themes like Atmosphere, Pinene, Radical and Terpene in her Photochemistry study. The study of Autoxidation is intertwined with the study of Ozonolysis in a number of ways.
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.
A large source of low-volatility secondary organic aerosol
Mikael Ehn;Joel A. Thornton;Einhard Kleist;Mikko Sipila.
Direct observations of atmospheric aerosol nucleation.
Markku Kulmala;Jenni Kontkanen;Heikki Junninen;Katrianne Lehtipalo.
Molecular understanding of sulphuric acid-amine particle nucleation in the atmosphere
Joao Almeida;Joao Almeida;Siegfried Schobesberger;Andreas Kürten;Ismael K. Ortega.
Ion-induced nucleation of pure biogenic particles
Jasper Kirkby;Jasper Kirkby;Jonathan Duplissy;Jonathan Duplissy;Kamalika Sengupta;Carla Frege.
The role of low-volatility organic compounds in initial particle growth in the atmosphere
Jasmin Tröstl;Wayne K. Chuang;Hamish Gordon;Martin Heinritzi.
Atmospheric sulphuric acid and neutral cluster measurements using CI-APi-TOF
T. Jokinen;M. Sipilä;H. Junninen;M. Ehn.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2012)
Production of extremely low volatile organic compounds from biogenic emissions: Measured yields and atmospheric implications
Tuija Jokinen;Tuija Jokinen;Torsten Berndt;Risto Makkonen;Veli-Matti Kerminen.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2015)
Highly Oxygenated Organic Molecules (HOM) from Gas-Phase Autoxidation Involving Peroxy Radicals: A Key Contributor to Atmospheric Aerosol
Federico Bianchi;Theo Kurtén;Matthieu Riva;Claudia Mohr.
Chemical Reviews (2019)
Global atmospheric particle formation from CERN CLOUD measurements
Eimear M. Dunne;Hamish Gordon;Andreas Kürten;João Almeida;João Almeida.
Molecular-scale evidence of aerosol particle formation via sequential addition of HIO3.
Mikko Sipilä;Nina Sarnela;Tuija Jokinen;Henning Henschel.
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