The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Beijing, Aerosol, Haze, Mass concentration and Meteorology. Beijing is intertwined with Coal combustion products, Biomass and Economic cooperation in his research. Xingang Liu combines subjects such as Wind speed and Relative humidity with his study of Aerosol.
His research on Wind speed frequently links to adjacent areas such as Lidar. Xingang Liu has researched Haze in several fields, including Radiative forcing and Wind direction. In the field of Meteorology, his study on Air mass, Air quality index, Precipitation and Plume overlaps with subjects such as Particle number.
Xingang Liu mostly deals with Aerosol, Environmental chemistry, Haze, Beijing and Mass concentration. In general Aerosol, his work in Single-scattering albedo is often linked to Molar absorptivity and Chemical composition linking many areas of study. The Total organic carbon research Xingang Liu does as part of his general Environmental chemistry study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Ozone, NOx, Gasoline and Acute effect, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science.
His Haze research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Biomass burning and Daytime. In his research on the topic of Relative humidity, Radiative forcing is strongly related with Visibility. As part of one scientific family, Xingang Liu deals mainly with the area of Air quality index, narrowing it down to issues related to the Air mass, and often Humidity, Precipitation, Plume and Pressure gradient.
Xingang Liu mainly investigates Environmental chemistry, Aerosol, Ozone, NOx and Air quality index. There are a combination of areas like Peroxyacetyl nitrate, Eastern china, Hydroperoxyl, North china and Haze integrated together with his Environmental chemistry study. His research links Atmosphere with Aerosol.
His Ozone research overlaps with Beijing, Gasoline and Natural gas. His NOx study frequently intersects with other fields, such as Coal combustion products. Air quality index is closely attributed to Air mass in his study.
His primary scientific interests are in Coal combustion products, Ozone, Environmental chemistry, Gasoline and Wind speed. His Coal combustion products research incorporates Diesel fuel and Beijing. His Evaporation research extends to Ozone, which is thematically connected.
Other disciplines of study, such as Seasonality, Mass concentration and Sichuan basin, are mixed together with his Wind speed studies.
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.
Formation and evolution mechanism of regional haze: a case study in the megacity Beijing, China
X. G. Liu;X. G. Liu;J. Li;Y. Qu;T. Han.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2013)
The impact of circulation patterns on regional transport pathways and air quality over Beijing and its surroundings
J. P. Zhang;T. Zhu;Q. H. Zhang;C. C. Li.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2012)
Acute respiratory inflammation in children and black carbon in ambient air before and during the 2008 Beijing Olympics.
Weiwei Lin;Wei Huang;Tong Zhu;Min Hu.
Environmental Health Perspectives (2011)
Influences of relative humidity and particle chemical composition on aerosol scattering properties during the 2006 PRD campaign
Xingang Liu;Yafang Cheng;Yuanhang Zhang;Jinsang Jung.
Atmospheric Environment (2008)
Characteristics, source apportionment and contribution of VOCs to ozone formation in Wuhan, Central China
Lirong Hui;Xingang Liu;Qinwen Tan;Miao Feng.
Atmospheric Environment (2018)
Aerosol chemistry and the effect of aerosol water content on visibility impairment and radiative forcing in Guangzhou during the 2006 Pearl River Delta campaign
Jinsang Jung;Hanlim Lee;Young J. Kim;Xingang Liu.
Journal of Environmental Management (2009)
VOC characteristics, sources and contributions to SOA formation during haze events in Wuhan, Central China.
Lirong Hui;Xingang Liu;Qinwen Tan;Miao Feng.
Science of The Total Environment (2019)
Formation mechanism of continuous extreme haze episodes in the megacity Beijing, China, in January 2013
Yiru Yang;Xingang Liu;Yu Qu;Jingli Wang.
Atmospheric Research (2015)
Relationships between submicrometer particulate air pollution and air mass history in Beijing, China, 2004-2006
B. Wehner;W. Birmili;F. Ditas;Z. Wu.
Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (2008)
Characteristics and source apportionment of PM2.5 during persistent extreme haze events in Chengdu, southwest China.
Lulu Li;Qinwen Tan;Yuanhang Zhang;Miao Feng.
Environmental Pollution (2017)
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: