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From:Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (Vol. 18, Issue 8) Peer-ReviewedThe formation of secondary organic aerosol (SOA) has been widely studied in the presence of dry seed particles at low relative humidity (RH). At higher RH, initially dry seed particles can exist as wet particles due to...
From:Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (Vol. 21, Issue 9) Peer-ReviewedAtmospheric models often underestimate particulate sulfate, a major component in ambient aerosol, suggesting missing sulfate formation mechanisms in the models. Heterogeneous reactions between SO.sub.2 and aerosol play...
From:Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States (Vol. 117, Issue 3) Peer-ReviewedAbstract Only
From:Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (Vol. 17, Issue 24) Peer-ReviewedAgricultural residues are among the most abundant biomass burned globally, especially in China. However, there is little information on primary emissions and photochemical evolution of agricultural residue burning. In...
From:Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (Vol. 17, Issue 12) Peer-ReviewedCooking emissions can potentially contribute to secondary organic aerosol (SOA) but remain poorly understood. In this study, formation of SOA from gas-phase emissions of five heated vegetable oils (i.e., corn, canola,...
From:Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (Vol. 18, Issue 15) Peer-Reviewed
Cooking emissions have been identified as a source of both primary organic aerosol (POA) and secondary organic aerosol (SOA). To examine the characteristics of SOA from cooking emissions, emissions from seven...
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