Volatility and Aging of Atmospheric Organic Aerosol. Donahue, N., M.; Robinson, A., L.; Trump, E., R.; Riipinen, I.; Kroll, J., H.; McNeill, V., F.; and Ariya, P., A. Atmospheric and Aerosol Chemistry, 339:97-143, 2014.
Volatility and Aging of Atmospheric Organic Aerosol [link]Website  abstract   bibtex   
Organic-aerosol phase partitioning (volatility) and oxidative aging are inextricably linked in the atmosphere because partitioning largely controls the rates and mechanisms of aging reactions as well as the actual amount of organic aerosol. Here we discuss those linkages, describing the basic theory of partitioning thermodynamics as well as the dynamics that may limit the approach to equilibrium under some conditions. We then discuss oxidative aging in three forms: homogeneous gas-phase oxidation, heterogeneous oxidation via uptake of gas-phase oxidants, and aqueous-phase oxidation. We present general scaling arguments to constrain the relative importance of these processes in the atmosphere, compared to each other and compared to the characteristic residence time of particles in the atmosphere.
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 notes = {<m:note>        <m:bold>From Duplicate 2 ( </m:bold>        <m:bold>          </m:bold><m:bold><m:italic>Volatility and Aging of Atmospheric Organic Aerosol</m:italic></m:bold><m:bold>        </m:bold>        <m:bold> - Donahue, N M; Robinson, A L; Trump, E R; Riipinen, I; Kroll, J H )<m:linebreak/>        </m:bold>        <m:linebreak/>Donahue, Neil M. Robinson, Allen L. Trump, Erica R. Riipinen, Ilona Kroll, Jesse H.<m:linebreak/>Donahue, Neil/A-2329-2008; Riipinen, Ilona/I-9379-2012<m:linebreak/>Donahue, Neil/0000-0003-3054-2364;<m:linebreak/>        <m:linebreak/>      </m:note>},
 abstract = {Organic-aerosol phase partitioning (volatility) and oxidative aging are inextricably linked in the atmosphere because partitioning largely controls the rates and mechanisms of aging reactions as well as the actual amount of organic aerosol. Here we discuss those linkages, describing the basic theory of partitioning thermodynamics as well as the dynamics that may limit the approach to equilibrium under some conditions. We then discuss oxidative aging in three forms: homogeneous gas-phase oxidation, heterogeneous oxidation via uptake of gas-phase oxidants, and aqueous-phase oxidation. We present general scaling arguments to constrain the relative importance of these processes in the atmosphere, compared to each other and compared to the characteristic residence time of particles in the atmosphere.},
 bibtype = {article},
 author = {Donahue, Neil M and Robinson, Allen L and Trump, Erica R and Riipinen, Ilona and Kroll, Jesse H and McNeill, V F and Ariya, P A},
 journal = {Atmospheric and Aerosol Chemistry}
}
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