Yasunobu Iwasaka mainly focuses on Environmental science, Asian Dust, Aerosol, Mineralogy and Atmosphere. His Environmental science studies intersect with other subjects such as Troposphere, Atmospheric sciences, Climatology, Meteorology and Asian dust storm. His research investigates the link between Atmospheric sciences and topics such as Lidar that cross with problems in East Asia.
His Aerosol research integrates issues from Inorganic chemistry, Oceanography, Sulfate and Ammonium sulfate. His work deals with themes such as Sea salt and Dust storm, which intersect with Mineralogy. His Atmosphere study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Environmental chemistry and Arid.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Environmental science, Atmospheric sciences, Aerosol, Lidar and Troposphere. Environmental science is integrated with Asian Dust, Meteorology, Atmosphere, Remote sensing and Range in his study. His work on Stratosphere as part of general Atmospheric sciences study is frequently linked to Materials science, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His Aerosol study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Particulates, Sulfate and Mineralogy. His studies deal with areas such as Wavelength and Scattering as well as Lidar. The various areas that he examines in his Troposphere study include Particle size, Air mass, Sea level and Altitude.
His primary scientific interests are in Asian Dust, Environmental science, Bioaerosol, Aerosol and Atmospheric sciences. Yasunobu Iwasaka interconnects Atmosphere, Firmicutes, Botany, Environmental chemistry and Oceanography in the investigation of issues within Asian Dust. His Environmental chemistry study combines topics in areas such as Mineralogy, Sea salt, Carbon, Sulfate and Relative humidity.
His Aerosol research includes themes of Ice nucleus, Particulates, Arctic and Extinction. In his work, Lidar, Frost and Mesoscale meteorology is strongly intertwined with Particle counter, which is a subfield of Atmospheric sciences. His study in Troposphere is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Plateau and Seasonality.
Yasunobu Iwasaka mainly investigates Asian Dust, Troposphere, Environmental science, Atmosphere and Ecology. The Asian Dust study combines topics in areas such as Botany, Microorganism, Environmental chemistry, Indoor bioaerosol and Salt. His Troposphere research incorporates elements of Air mass and Aerosol.
Borrowing concepts from Range, Yasunobu Iwasaka weaves in ideas under Aerosol. His Atmosphere study incorporates themes from Amorphous solid, Mineral dust, Chlorine and Mineralogy. The concepts of his Ecology study are interwoven with issues in Oceanography and Bioaerosol.
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Ground-based network observation of Asian dust events of April 1998 in east Asia
Toshiyuki Murayama;Nobuo Sugimoto;Itsushi Uno;Kisei Kinoshita.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2001)
The transport and spacial scale of Asian dust‐storm clouds: a case study of the dust‐storm event of April 1979
Yasunobu Iwasaka;Hiroaki Minoura;Katsuhiro Nagaya.
Tellus B (1983)
Transport of Asian dust (KOSA) particles; importance of weak KOSA events on the geochemical cycle of soil particles
Y. Iwasaka;M. Yamato;R. Imasu;A. Ono.
Tellus B (1988)
Nitrate and sulfate in individual Asian dust-storm particles in Beijing, China in Spring of 1995 and 1996
Daizhou Zhang;Yasunobu Iwasaka.
Atmospheric Environment (1999)
X-ray spectrometry of individual Asian dust-storm particles over the Japanese islands and the North Pacific Ocean
Kikuo Okada;Hiroshi Naruse;Toyoaki Tanaka;Osamu Nemoto.
Atmospheric Environment. Part A. General Topics (1990)
Aeolian dust experiment on climate impact: An overview of Japan-China joint project ADEC
M. Mikami;G.Y. Shi;I. Uno;S. Yabuki.
Global and Planetary Change (2006)
Mixture of sulfate and nitrate in coastal atmospheric aerosols: individual particle studies in Qingdao (36°04′N, 120°21′E), China
Daizhou Zhang;Guang-Yu Shi;Yasunobu Iwasaka;Min Hu.
Atmospheric Environment (2000)
Mineral aerosol particles collected in Dunhuang, China, and their comparison with chemically modified particles collected over Japan
D. Trochkine;Y. Iwasaka;A. Matsuki;M. Yamada.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2003)
Free tropospheric aerosol backscatter, depolarization ratio, and relative humidity measured with the Raman lidar at Nagoya in 1994-1997: contributions of aerosols from the Asian Continent and the Pacific Ocean
Tetsu Sakai;Takashi Shibata;Soung-An Kwon;Yoon-Suk Kim.
Atmospheric Environment (2000)
Chemistry of sea-salt particles and inorganic halogen species in Antarctic regions: Compositional differences between coastal and inland stations
Keiichiro Hara;Kazuo Osada;Mizuka Kido;Masahiko Hayashi.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2004)
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