Environmental Science: Atmospheres – reflecting on our first twelve months

We recently marked Environmental Science: Atmospheres’ first birthday! Since we opened for submissions in August last year, we’re proud to reflect on our journey over the past twelve months.

We published our first issues, and have put together a web collection highlighting content from these. A broad range of topics are covered, linking fundamental and applied research and covering global to molecular scales, and we hope that you’ll enjoy reading these articles. We also held several desktop seminars, featuring cutting-edge research from some of our inaugural issue authors.

Our Associate Editor team grew to five – Claudia, Lin, Nønne, Stephen and Tzung-May are proud to be part of our journal. As active researchers who have published close to 500 research papers between them, you can trust their expertise in handling your manuscripts.

We’ve launched two themed collections – you can discover the submission criteria below.

Emerging Investigators Series

Aerosol Formation in the Urban Atmosphere

When you publish with us, you can opt in to transparent peer review, something we offer our authors as part of our commitment to transparency and open science. To date, 53% of authors have taken us up on this opportunity.

While we’re proud of our first year, there’s still so much more we want to achieve. And here’s where our community comes in – whether you review for us, share our content on social media or publish with us, we’re so grateful for what you do. If you aren’t involved with us already, we hope you’ll consider it over the next twelve months.

Introducing our newest Environmental Science: Atmospheres Advisory Board members

We are delighted to welcome 14 new members to the Environmental Science: Atmospheres Advisory Board. You can find out more about each member below, and read some of their recent work from across the Environmental Science family of journals in our online collection.

Katye Altieri, University of Cape Town, South Africa. Dr Altieri is a Lecturer in the Oceanography Department at the University of Cape Town. Her interdisciplinary research includes components of atmospheric chemistry, oceanography, biogeochemistry, development, and economics. Dr Altieri’s research goals are several; ranging from understanding the impact of anthropogenic nitrogen emissions on surface ocean biogeochemistry to developing climate change mitigation strategies which promote economic development.


William Bloss, University of Birmingham, UK. Based at the School of Geography, Earth and Environmental Sciences at the University of Birmingham, Professor Bloss’ group work to improve scientific understanding of the causes of poor air quality. Their work combines field measurements with numerical modelling. Professor Bloss is also involved with the West Midlands Air Quality Improvement Programme (WM-Air), which supports improving air quality to benefit health, the economy and the environment in the West Midlands.


Delphine Farmer, Colorado State University, USA. Dr Farmer’s research uses mass spectrometry to study the complex gas-phase and aerosol chemistry taking place in different environments – including forests, the urban environment and indoors. She obtained her PhD from the University of California, Berkeley, before undertaking an NOAA Climate & Global Change Postdoctoral Fellowship at the University of Colorado Boulder.


Barbara Finlayson-Pitts, University of California Irvine, USA. Founder and co-Director of the AirUCI Institute, Professor Finlayson-Pitts and her group primarily focus on understanding the fundamental kinetics, mechanisms, and photochemistry of atmospheric reactions. In 2019, Professor Finlayson-Pitts was awarded the RSC’s Environment Prize for her outstanding contributions to the chemical sciences in the area of environment, sustainability and energy.


Christian George, University Claude Bernard Lyon, France. Professor George is based in the Institut de recherches sur la catalyse et l’environnement de Lyon (IRCEYLON). His work brings together several disciplines, including atmospheric chemistry, environmental chemistry, physical chemistry and chemical kinetics, and he collaborates extensively with researchers in those areas. A particular focus of his research is using physical chemistry techniques to understand fundamental aspects of atmospheric science.


Tom Hanisco, NASA Goddard Space Flight Center, USA. Dr Hanisco carries out laboratory and field experiments to investigate trace species in the atmosphere. Since 2020, he has been Head of Operations of the Pandonia Global Network; a joint enterprise by the European Space Agency and National Aeronautics and Space Administration that provides real-time, standardized, calibrated and verified air quality data and associated uncertainty values.


Lucy Hutyra, Boston University, USA. Professor Hutyra leads the Terrestrial Carbon Lab at Boston University. Her multidisciplinary research investigates the characteristics and drivers of atmosphere-biosphere carbon exchange, with a particular focus on urban systems. She obtained her PhD from Harvard University.


Tuhin Kumar Mandal, National Physical Laboratory, India. Dr Mandal is a Senior Principal Scientist at the National Physical Laboratory (NPL), New Delhi. His various research interests include tropical atmospheric chemistry, and the analysis and source apportionment of atmospheric trace gases. He is also interested in atmospheric chemical modelling.


Linsey Marr, Virginia Tech, USA. Professor Marr is the Charles P. Lunsford Professor in Engineering at Virgina Tech. Her research interests include characterising the emissions, fate, and transport of air pollutants in order to improve air quality and health. This interdisciplinary research employs elements of physics, chemistry, and biology to address this pressing challenge.


Yujing Mu, Research Center for Eco-Environmental Sciences/Chinese Academy of Sciences, China. Dr Mu and his research group are interested in the atmospheric chemistry of trace gases. Areas of focus include atmosphere–biosphere exchange, field measurements of volatile organic compounds (VOCs), as well as the fundamental chemical kinetics of atmospheric reactions involving VOCs and reduced sulfur compounds.


Patricia K. Quinn, National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration/Pacific Marine Environmental Laboratory (PMEL), USA. Dr Quinn is the Atmospheric Chemistry Leader at PMEL. She and her colleagues study how the world’s ocean interact with the atmosphere, and map the spatial and temporal distributions of both natural and man-made aerosols in remote marine regions.


Andrew Rickard, University of York, UK. Dr Rickard is interested in atmospheric chemistry mechanisms, kinetic modelling of complex processes, and reactive intermediates. He develops and updates the Master Chemical Mechanism, which describes the detailed gas-phase chemical processes involved in the tropospheric degradation of a series of primary emitted volatile organic compounds, and is used across the atmospheric science community in science and policy applications.


Alfonso Saiz-Lopez,  Consejo Superior de Investigaciones Científicas (CSIC), Spain. Professor Saiz-Lopez is involved in a number of research areas, including reactive halogen chemistry in the troposphere. He obtained his PhD in atmospheric and physical chemistry from the University of East Anglia, UK, and has served as Head of Department of Atmospheric Chemistry and Climate at CSIC since 2015.


Sachchida Nand Tripathi, Indian Institute of Technology Kanpur, India. Dr Tripathi is a Senior Professor and Head of Department of Civil Engineering at IIT Kanpur. He has pioneered low-cost sensor technology for urban air quality monitoring and has also worked on aerosol-induced cloud invigoration effect. He is an elected fellow of several professional bodies, including the Indian National Science Academy (INSA) and is lead co-ordinator of the National Knowledge Network; an alliance which support’s India’s National Clean Air Programme.


Emerging Investigators Collection – open for submissions

Celebrating the full breadth of atmospheric science being conducted by our fantastic early-career community

We are delighted to announce the launch of the Emerging Investigators collection of Environmental Science: Atmospheres. With all article processing charges waived until mid-2023, publishing with us maximises your work’s visibility at no cost to you.

About You

You’re an independent research leader, within 10 years of your PhD award. You’re carrying out research with the journal scope, which covers fundamental and applied atmospheric science spanning the entirety of the Earth’s atmosphere.

If this sounds like you – we’d really like to hear from you.

Full consideration will be given to those who have taken career breaks or have followed a different career path.

About Us

Environmental Science: Atmospheres covers the full breadth of atmospheric science and links fundamental and applied research. We’re a space for different communities to come together and for collaborations to form – and when you contribute to the collection, we’ll make sure your work is visible to our interdisciplinary readership in a number of ways.

  • An interview with you, as the lead author – see our sister journal Environmental Science: Nano Emerging Investigators collection for an idea of how this would look
  • Priority for cover artwork positions
  • Promotion through the journal Twitter page
  • Promotion of a TikTok or video abstract through social media if you want to make one
  • As a gold open-access journal, your article will be downloadable free from our webpage with no barriers to access

Submitting Your Work

The collection is rolling, meaning that you won’t be constrained by a fixed submission deadline. Simply submit your work through this link and tick the box when you are asked if you would like your manuscript to be considered for the Emerging Investigator Series. If accepted for publication, your article will be published online as soon as it’s ready.

Take a moment to familiarise yourself with the journal-specific requirements, including an Environmental Significance Statement (maximum 120 words) setting your work in a broader environmental science context, before submitting.

We would welcome primary research, either in Communication or Full Paper formats, or review articles. Full details of article types can be found on our webpage.

Getting in Touch

If you would like any further information on the Emerging Investigators collection, on the journal, or any aspect of the publication process, please don’t hesitate to contact Jon Ferrier in the Editorial office at esatmospheres-rsc@rsc.org.

You can also keep in touch with the latest news from Environmental Science: Atmospheres by signing up to our journal newsletter, and following us on Twitter at https://twitter.com/EnvSciRSC


Open for Submissions: Aerosol Formation in the Urban Atmosphere Themed Collection

Environmental Science: Atmospheres invites your high-impact research for our upcoming themed collection on Aerosol Formation in the Urban Atmosphere.

This collection will cover all aspects relating to the formation of aerosol particles in the urban atmosphere, including studies on

  • New particle formation and growth mechanisms and rates
  • Sources, transformations and chemical composition of aerosol precursor vapours, clusters, and particles
  • The impact of particle formation on air quality, health, or climate

The Guest Editor team welcome submissions utilizing both theoretical and experimental methods. As a journal, Environmental Science: Atmospheres covers the full breadth of atmospheric science and links fundamental and applied research.

The deadline for submissions is 30th September 2021. Authors are welcome to submit original research as a Communication article or Full Paper or contribute a review article. Please contact the editorial office to register your interest.

Please state “EAAerUrb21” in your comments to the Editor when submitting your work through our platform: https://mc.manuscriptcentral.com/esatmos

Should you have any questions about Environmental Science: Atmospheres, would like to discuss a submission topic or require any further information, please don’t hesitate to contact Jon Ferrier in the Editorial Office.

Dr Stephen Klippenstein joins the Associate Editor team

Dr Stephen Klippenstein joins the Associate Editor team

Welcome to Environmental Science: Atmospheres!

We are delighted to welcome Dr Stephen Klippenstein, USA, as a new Associate Editor for Environmental Science: Atmospheres.



Stephen J. Klippenstein received his Ph. D. in chemistry from California Institute of Technology in 1988. After one year of postdoctoral research at the University of Colorado, Boulder, he was on the faculty of the Department of Chemistry at Case Western Reserve University from 1989 to 2000, and was a member of the professional research staff of the Combustion Research Facility at Sandia National Laboratories from 2000 to 2005. His research interests focus on developing theoretical methods for predicting the kinetics and dynamics of gas phase reactions and applying them to interesting problems in combustion, interstellar, and atmospheric chemistry.



Read some of Stephen’s recent papers below.


Formic acid catalyzed isomerization and adduct formation of an isoprene-derived Criegee intermediate: experiment and theory
Michael F. Vansco, Rebecca L. Caravan, Shubhrangshu Pandit, Kristen Zuraski, Frank A. F. Winiberg, Kendrew Au, Trisha Bhagde, Nisalak Trongsiriwat, Patrick J. Walsh, David L. Osborn, Carl J. Percival, Stephen J. Klippenstein, Craig A. Taatjes and Marsha I. Lester
Phys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2020, 22, 26796-26805


Synthesis, Electronic Spectroscopy, and Photochemistry of Methacrolein Oxide: A Four-Carbon Unsaturated Criegee Intermediate from Isoprene Ozonolysis
Michael F. Vansco, Barbara Marchetti, Nisalak Trongsiriwat, Trisha Bhagde, Guanghan Wang, Patrick J. Walsh, Stephen J. Klippenstein, and Marsha I. Lester
J. Am. Chem. Soc., 2019, 141, 38, 15058-15069


Nonthermal rate constants for CH4 + X → CH3 + HX, X = H, O, OH, and O2
Ahren W. Jaspera, Raghu Sivaramakrishnan, and Stephen J. Klippenstein
Chem. Phys., 2019, 150, 114112


Please join us in welcoming Dr Klippenstein to Environmental Science: Atmospheres.





Environmental Science: Atmospheres is a new gold open access journal publishing high quality research in fundamental and applied atmospheric chemistry. All submissions will be handled by our experienced and internationally recognized Associate Editors. Further information about the journal scope, editorial team and how to submit, can be found on our webpage: rsc.li/esatmospheres.

Professor Tzung-May Fu joins the Associate Editor team

Professor Tzung-May Fu joins the Associate Editor team

Welcome to Environmental Science: Atmospheres!

We are delighted to welcome Professor Tzung-May Fu, Southern University of Science & Technology, China, as a new Associate Editor for Environmental Science: Atmospheres.



Environmental Science: Atmospheres will be an excellent knowledge hub for all the interdisciplinary research on the atmosphere. I am honoured and excited for the chance to help shape its scope.






Professor Fu received her PhD in atmospheric chemistry from Harvard University in 2007, and is currently a professor at the School of Environmental Science and Engineering, Southern University of Science and Technology, China. Her research interests involve the sources, evolution, and impacts of atmospheric organics, and how they might interact with climate change. Recent research topics include inverse modelling of the emissions of non-methane volatile organic compounds and organic aerosols using satellite and ground-based measurements, sources of PM2.5 and ozone pollution in China, formation pathways of secondary organic aerosols, air quality in future climate, cloud-aerosol interactions, and development of chemistry-meteorology models.


Read some of Tzung-May’s recent papers below.


Impacts of Chemical Degradation on the Global Budget of Atmospheric Levoglucosan and Its Use As a Biomass Burning Tracer
Yumin Li, Tzung-May Fu, Jian Zhen Yu, Xu Feng, Lijuan Zhang, Jing Chen, Suresh Kumar Reddy Boreddy, Kimitaka Kawamura, Pingqing Fu, Xin Yang, Lei Zhu and Zhenzhong Zeng
Environmental Science & Technology, 2021, doi:10.1021/acs.est.0c07313


Anthropogenic Aerosols Significantly Reduce Mesoscale Convective System Occurrences and Precipitation Over Southern China in April
Lijuan Zhang, Tzung‐May Fu, Heng Tian, Yaping Ma, Jen‐Ping Chen, Tzu‐Chin Tsai, I‐Chun Tsai, Zhiyong Meng and Xin Yang
Geophysical Research Letters, 2020, 47, e2019GL086204


Neural network predictions of pollutant emissions from open burning of crop residues: Application to air quality forecasts in southern China
Xu Feng, Tzung-May Fu, Hansen Cao, Heng Tian, Qi Fan and Xiaoyang Chen
Atmospheric Environment, 2019, 204, 22-31


Adjoint inversion of Chinese non-methane volatile organic compound emissions using space-based observations of formaldehyde and glyoxal
Hansen Cao, Tzung-May Fu, Lin Zhang, Daven K. Henze, Christopher Chan Miller, Christophe Lerot,  Gonzalo González Abad, Isabelle De Smedt, Qiang Zhang, Michel van Roozendael, François Hendrick, Kelly Chance, Jie Li, Junyu Zheng and Yuanhong Zhao
Atmos. Chem. Phys., 2018, 18, 15017-15046


Please join us in welcoming Professor Fu to Environmental Science: Atmospheres.





Environmental Science: Atmospheres is a new gold open access journal publishing high quality research in fundamental and applied atmospheric chemistry. All submissions will be handled by our experienced and internationally recognized Associate Editors. Further information about the journal scope, editorial team and how to submit, can be found on our webpage: rsc.li/esatmospheres.

Environmental Science: Atmospheres Desktop Seminar featuring our inaugural issue authors

Environmental Science: Atmospheres RSC Desktop Seminar series featuring our inaugural issues authors

Join us Wednesday 14 April, 10:00 EST and Wednesday 21 April, 10:00 EST

RSC Desktop Seminars are an ongoing initiative from the Royal Society of Chemistry to bring cutting-edge research directly to you for free. More than ever, there is a crucial need for sharing research, and connecting our community.

Learn more about the work that went into producing our inaugural issues from some of the authors as they present their research. Hosted and introduced by Environmental Science: Atmospheres Executive Editor Anna Rulka and Editor-in-Chief Neil Donahue (Carnegie Mellon University, USA).

Wednesday 14 April, 10:00-12:00 EST / 15:00-17:00 BST / 16:00-18:00 CST  – Register to view the recording now

Christian George
University of Lyon, France
Quenching of ketone triplet excited states by atmospheric halides


Wednesday 21 April 2021, 10:00-12:00 EST / 15:00-17:00 BST / 16:00-18:00 CST – Register for 21 April now


Meredith Schervish
Carnegie Mellon University, USA
Peroxy radical kinetics and new particle formation
Thomas C. Preston
McGill University, Canada
Multicomponent diffusion in atmospheric aerosol particles


We hope you can join us for these exciting events. If you think that these webinars would interest someone you know, please share this message.

Royal Society of Chemistry

 PS: If you’re interested in these webinars but can’t make either of the dates, register your interest for both events and we’ll send you a link to the recording afterwards in each case.

Professor Dwayne Heard joins the Editorial Board

Professor Dwayne Heard joins the Editorial Board

Welcome to Environmental Science: Atmospheres!

We are delighted to welcome Professor Dwayne Heard, University of Leeds, UK, as a new member of the editorial board for Environmental Science: Atmospheres.




“I am delighted to join the Editorial Board of the new RSC journal Environmental Science: Atmospheres. I was excited by the vision of the journal to cover both fundamental and applied research in atmospheric science and to involve a highly interdisciplinary audience.”



Dwayne Heard is Professor of Atmospheric Chemistry in the School of Chemistry at the University of Leeds. He received his B.A. in Chemistry (1986) and D. Phil. in Physical Chemistry (1990) from the University of Oxford, undertook postdoctoral research at SRI International, California, and was a lecturer in the School of Chemistry at Macquarie University, Sydney. He moved to Leeds in 1994 where he held a Royal Society University Research Fellowship and was Head of the School from 2009-2013. He was a Visiting Fellow at JILA, University of Colorado in 2000. His research interests include quantitative field measurements of the hydroxyl radical and other short-lived intermediates in the atmosphere, laboratory and chamber studies of the kinetics and photochemistry of gas phase and aerosol processes in the atmosphere, numerical modelling of atmospheric processes, and the use of a pulsed Laval nozzle apparatus to study the kinetics of reactions at very low temperatures relevant to the interstellar medium and planetary atmospheres. He received the Environment Prize from the Royal Society of Chemistry in 2017.


Read some of Dwayne’s recent papers below.

Insights into air pollution chemistry and sulphate formation from nitrous acid (HONO) measurements during haze events in Beijing
William J. Bloss, Louisa Kramer, Leigh R. Crilley, Tuan Vu, Roy M. Harrison, Zongbo Shi, James D. Lee, Freya A. Squires, Lisa K. Whalley, Eloise Slater, Robert Woodward-Massey, Chunxiang Ye, Dwayne E. Heard, Shengrui Tong, Siqi Hou, Yele Sun, Jingsha Xu, Lianfang Wei and Pingqing Fu
Faraday Discuss., 2021, Advance Article
DOI: 10.1039/D0FD00100G


Production of HO2 and OH radicals from near-UV irradiated airborne TiO2 nanoparticles
R. Moon, T. Ingham, L. K. Whalley, P. W. Seakins, M. T. Baeza-Romero and D. E. Heard
Phys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2019, 21, 2325-2336
DOI: 10.1039/C8CP06889E


Comment on “Methanol dimer formation drastically enhances hydrogen abstraction from methanol by OH at low temperature” by W. Siebrand, Z. Smedarchina, E. Martínez-Núñez and A. Fernández-Ramos, Phys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2016, 18, 22712
J. Shannon, J. C. Gómez Martín, R. L. Caravan, M. A. Blitz, J. M. C. Plane, D. E. Heard, M. Antiñolo, M. Agúndez, E. Jiménez, B. Ballesteros, A. Canosa, G. El Dib, J. Albaladejo and J. Cernicharo
Phys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2018, 20, 8349-8354
DOI: 10.1039/C7CP04561A


Please join us in welcoming Professor Heard to Environmental Science: Atmospheres.

Best wishes,

Dr Anna Rulka

Executive Editor, Environmental Science: Atmospheres



Professor Nønne Prisle joins the Associate Editor team

Professor Nønne Prisle joins the Associate Editor team

Welcome to Environmental Science: Atmospheres!

We are delighted to welcome Professor Nønne Prisle, University of Oulu, Finland, as a new Associate Editor for Environmental Science: Atmospheres.

“In atmospheric science, the intersection between complexity, discovery and society’s grand challenges is very clear, which makes it so fascinating and humbling at the same time.”








Nønne is an Associate Professor in atmospheric science and leads the Atmospheric Research (ATMOS) group at University of Oulu. She has a BSc in physics from University of Southern Denmark, a PhD in chemistry from University of Copenhagen and has been a postdoctoral fellow at the Finnish Meteorological Institute, Helsinki University’s Institute for Atmospheric Research (INAR) and Georgia Institute of Technology School of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences. Her research interests are atmospheric chemistry, air quality and climate with focus on aerosol and surface thermodynamics, cloud microphysics, multiphase systems modelling and applications of imaging and spectroscopic methods. She currently holds a European Research Council grant (2016) and an Academy of Finland Research Fellowship (2017) and received the 2020 Aerosologist Award of the Nordic Society for Aerosol Research. She is vice-chair of the board of Finnish Synchrotron Radiation Users Organization, board member of the Finnish Association for Aerosol Research and spokesperson for atmospheric research at the Finnish-Estonian Beamline for Atmospheric and Materials Science at the MAX IV synchrotron facility. She is a speaker of TEDxOulu – Arctic Matters (2020) and co-contributor to the podcast Exploring Brilliant Science and the graphic novel “Little Things” about her research.

Read some of Nønne’s recent papers below.

SO2 formation and peroxy radical isomerization in the atmospheric reaction of OH radicals with dimethyl disulfide
Torsten Berndt, Jing Chen, Kristian H. Møller, Noora Hyttinen, Nønne L. Prisle, Andreas Tilgner, Erik H. Hoffmann, Hartmut Herrmann and Henrik G. Kjaergaard
Chem. Commun., 2020, 56, 13634-13637

Effects of surface tension time-evolution for CCN activation of a complex organic surfactant
Jack J. Lin, Thomas B. Kristensen, Silvia M. Calderón, Jussi Malila and Nønne L. Prisle
Environ. Sci.: Processes Impacts, 2020, 22, 271-284

Shifted equilibria of organic acids and bases in the aqueous surface region
Josephina Werner, Ingmar Persson, Olle Björneholm, Delphine Kawecki, Clara-Magdalena Saak, Marie-Madeleine Walz, Victor Ekholm, Isaak Unger, Corina Valtl, Carl Caleman, Gunnar Öhrwall and Nønne L. Prisle
Phys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2018, 20, 23281-23293

Please join us in welcoming Professor Prisle to Environmental Science: Atmospheres.

Best wishes,

Dr Anna Rulka
Executive Editor, Environmental Science: Atmospheres


Professor Joel Thornton joins the Editorial Board

Professor Joel Thornton joins the Editorial Board

Welcome to Environmental Science: Atmospheres!

We are delighted to welcome Professor Joel Thornton, University of Washington, USA, as a new member of the editorial board for Environmental Science: Atmospheres.


I am excited to be part of a new open-access journal that seeks to promptly publish fundamental advances in our understanding of the atmosphere in a format that will embrace its complexity and represent the diversity of disciplinary expertise the science demands.”





Joel is a professor of atmospheric sciences at the University of Washington. He received a BA with a major in Chemistry in 1996 from Dartmouth College followed by a PhD in Chemistry with an emphasis in atmospheric chemistry from the University of California, Berkeley in 2002.

“After arriving, I read through the faculty prospectus and learned about Ronald Cohen’s research using laser spectroscopy as an analytical tool to study chemical kinetics and reaction mechanisms in the atmosphere aboard aircraft……… I remember reading my first paper on the atmospheric chemistry of isoprene and being instantly hooked by the potential to connect my interests in physical organic chemistry with important problems in air quality and climate.”

After a postdoctoral fellowship at the University of Toronto, he joined the faculty in the Department of Atmospheric Sciences at the University of Washington in 2004. His research interests include atmospheric multi-phase chemistry, particulate matter formation and growth, aerosol-cloud interactions, and the impacts of these on air quality and climate.

“Once I was exposed to atmospheric chemistry, it was more of a calling than a choice. Its wealth of intellectually stimulating questions involving physical organic chemistry, spanning across multiple disciplines, having societal importance, and requiring state-of-the-art analytical instrumentation, was all I could want for a research career.”


Read some of Joel’s recent papers below.

N2O5 reactive uptake kinetics and chlorine activation on authentic biomass-burning aerosol
Lexie A. Goldberger, Lydia G. Jahl, Joel A. Thornton and Ryan C. Sullivan
Environ. Sci.: Processes Impacts., 2019, 21, 1684-1698

Ambient observations of dimers from terpene oxidation in the gas phase: Implications for new particle formation and growth
Claudia Mohr, Felipe D. Lopez-Hilfiker, Taina Yli-Juuti, Arto Heitto, Anna Lutz, Mattias Hallquist, Emma L. D’Ambro, Matti P. Rissanen, Liqing Hao, Siegfried Schobesberger, Markku Kulmala, Roy L. Mauldin III, Ulla Makkonen, Mikko Sipila, Tuukka Petaja and Joel A. Thornton
Geophys. Res. Lett., 2017, 44, 2958-2966

Please join us in welcoming Professor Thornton to Environmental Science: Atmospheres.

Best wishes,

Dr Anna Rulka

Executive Editor, Environmental Science: Atmospheres