Low-molecular-weight and oligomeric components in secondary organic aerosol from the ozonolysis of cycloalkenes and alpha-pinene. Gao, S., Keywood, M., Ng, N., L., Surratt, J., Varutbangkul, V., Bahreini, R., Flagan, R., C., & Seinfeld, J., H. Journal of Physical Chemistry A, 108(46):10147-10164, 2004.
Low-molecular-weight and oligomeric components in secondary organic aerosol from the ozonolysis of cycloalkenes and alpha-pinene [pdf]Paper  Low-molecular-weight and oligomeric components in secondary organic aerosol from the ozonolysis of cycloalkenes and alpha-pinene [link]Website  abstract   bibtex   
The composition of secondary organic aerosol (SOA) from the ozonolysis of C(5)-C(8) cycloalkenes and alpha-pinene, as well as the effects of hydrocarbon precursor structure and particle-phase acidity on SOA formation, have been investigated by a series of controlled laboratory chamber experiments. A liquid chromatography-mass spectrometer and an ion trap mass spectrometer are used concurrently to identify and to quantify SOA components with molecular weights up to 1600 Da. Diacids, carbonyl-containing acids, diacid alkyl esters, and hydroxy diacids are the four major classes of low-molecular-weight (MW < 250 Da) components in the SOA; together they comprise 42-83% of the total SOA mass, assuming an aerosol density of 1.4 g/cm(3). In addition, oligomers (MW > 250 Da) are found to be present in all SOA. Using surrogate standards, it is estimated that the mass fraction of oligomers in the total SOA is at least 10% for the cycloalkene systems (with six or more carbons) and well over 50% for the alpha-pinene system. Higher seed particle acidity is found to lead to more rapid oligomer formation and, ultimately, to higher SOA yields. Because oligomers are observed to form even in the absence of seed particles, organic acids produced from hydrocarbon oxidation itself may readily promote acid catalysis and oligomer formation. The distinct effects of carbon numbers, substituent groups, and isomeric structures of the precursor hydrocarbons on the composition and yield of SOA formed are also discussed.
@article{
 title = {Low-molecular-weight and oligomeric components in secondary organic aerosol from the ozonolysis of cycloalkenes and alpha-pinene},
 type = {article},
 year = {2004},
 identifiers = {[object Object]},
 keywords = {chemistry,cyclohexene,gas-phase reaction,identification,mass-spectrometry,monoterpenes,oxidation,ozone,particles,products},
 pages = {10147-10164},
 volume = {108},
 websites = {<Go to ISI>://000225079100017},
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 notes = {<b>From Duplicate 2 (<i>Low-molecular-weight and oligomeric components in secondary organic aerosol from the ozonolysis of cycloalkenes and alpha-pinene</i> - Gao, S; Keywood, M; Ng, N L; Surratt, J; Varutbangkul, V; Bahreini, R; Flagan, R C; Seinfeld, J H)<br/></b><br/><b>From Duplicate 1 (<i>Low-molecular-weight and oligomeric components in secondary organic aerosol from the ozonolysis of cycloalkenes and alpha-pinene</i> - Gao, S; Keywood, M; Ng, N L; Surratt, J; Varutbangkul, V; Bahreini, R; Flagan, R C; Seinfeld, J H)<br/></b><br/>870SU<br/>Times Cited:167<br/>Cited References Count:25},
 abstract = {The composition of secondary organic aerosol (SOA) from the ozonolysis of C(5)-C(8) cycloalkenes and alpha-pinene, as well as the effects of hydrocarbon precursor structure and particle-phase acidity on SOA formation, have been investigated by a series of controlled laboratory chamber experiments. A liquid chromatography-mass spectrometer and an ion trap mass spectrometer are used concurrently to identify and to quantify SOA components with molecular weights up to 1600 Da. Diacids, carbonyl-containing acids, diacid alkyl esters, and hydroxy diacids are the four major classes of low-molecular-weight (MW < 250 Da) components in the SOA; together they comprise 42-83% of the total SOA mass, assuming an aerosol density of 1.4 g/cm(3). In addition, oligomers (MW > 250 Da) are found to be present in all SOA. Using surrogate standards, it is estimated that the mass fraction of oligomers in the total SOA is at least 10% for the cycloalkene systems (with six or more carbons) and well over 50% for the alpha-pinene system. Higher seed particle acidity is found to lead to more rapid oligomer formation and, ultimately, to higher SOA yields. Because oligomers are observed to form even in the absence of seed particles, organic acids produced from hydrocarbon oxidation itself may readily promote acid catalysis and oligomer formation. The distinct effects of carbon numbers, substituent groups, and isomeric structures of the precursor hydrocarbons on the composition and yield of SOA formed are also discussed.},
 bibtype = {article},
 author = {Gao, S and Keywood, M and Ng, N L and Surratt, J and Varutbangkul, V and Bahreini, R and Flagan, R C and Seinfeld, J H},
 journal = {Journal of Physical Chemistry A},
 number = {46}
}
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