The Jaffe Group has published 4 first-author papers so far this year. Stay tuned for more! Click the following links to see each paper:
- James Laing, Dan Jaffe, Abbigale Slavens, Wenting Li, and Wenxi Wang, Can ΔPM2.5/ΔCO and ΔNOy/ΔCO enhancement ratios be used to characterize the influence of wildfire smoke in urban areas? Aerosol and Air Quality Research, doi: 10.4209/aaqr.2017.02.0069.
- Honglian Gao and Dan Jaffe, Comparison of ultraviolet absorbance and NO-chemiluminescence for ozone measurement in wildfire plumes at the Mount Bachelor Observatory. Atmospheric Environment 166, 224–233, doi: 10.1016/j.atmosenv.2017.07.007.
- Lei Zhang and Dan Jaffe, Trends and sources of ozone and sub-micron aerosols at the Mt. Bachelor Observatory (MBO) during 2004–2015. Atmospheric Environment 165, 143–154, doi: 10.1016/j.atmosenv.2017.06.042.
- Dan Jaffe and Lei Zhang, Meteorological anomalies lead to elevated O3 in the western U.S. in June 2015. Geophysical Research Letters 44, 1990–1997, doi: 10.1002/2016GL072010.
2016 was a record year for papers for the Jaffe Group. This year, group members were first authors of 5 papers and contributing authors of 11 more papers, for a total of 16 papers.
The following are the group’s first-authored papers of 2016:
- Pao Baylon et al., Interannual variability in baseline ozone and its relationship to surface ozone in the western U.S.
- Nicole Briggs et al., Particulate matter, ozone, and nitrogen species in aged wildfire plumes observed at the Mount Bachelor Observatory
- Lynne Gratz et al., Airborne observations of mercury emissions from the Chicago/Gary urban/industrial area during the 2013 NOMADSS campaign
- James Laing et al., Physical and optical properties of aged biomass burning aerosol from wildfires in Siberia and the Western USA at the Mt. Bachelor Observatory
- Crystal McClure et al., Carbon dioxide in the free troposphere and boundary layer at the Mt. Bachelor Observatory
See the Publications page for a full list of our published papers.
On June 1, Dr. Jesse Ambrose and colleagues published a paper in the journal Atmospheric Measurement Techniques that describes a new instrument for measurements of hydrogen cyanide (HCN), a selective tracer of biomass burning emissions, in the lower atmosphere. The instrument is capable of providing long-term HCN measurements in the background atmosphere and will serve as a valuable research tool for assessing the influence of wildfire and domestic wood burning smoke on atmospheric chemistry and air quality.
Read the paper here.