Secure CheckoutPersonal information is secured with SSL technology.
Free ShippingFree global shipping
No minimum order.
Advances in Spectroscopic Monitoring of the Atmosphere provides a comprehensive overview of cutting-edge technologies and monitoring applications. Concepts are illustrated by numerous examples, with information on spectroscopic techniques and applications widely distributed throughout the text. This information is important for researchers to gain an overview of recent developments in the field to make an informed selection of the most suitable techniques. In addition, the book provides information that will allow researchers to explore the implementation and development of new diagnostic tools and new approaches for trace gas sensing.
It will be a valuable reference for atmospheric scientists, including those whose focus is applying the methods to atmospheric studies, those who develop instrumentation, researchers entering the field, and researchers and students developing and applying optical sensors for a variety of other scientific, technical and industrial uses.
- Provides an overview of new applications, including remote sensing by UAV, laser heterodyne radiometer, airborne MAX-DOAS, and more
- Features in-situ network observations and measurements for real-world data
- Includes content on leading-edge optical sensors, reviewing their potential application across a variety of disciplines
Individuals interested in the measurements of atmospheric composition and developers of new instrumentation, including graduate students in atmospheric physics and related disciplines
Section I Spectroscopic Techniques
1. Tunable laser direct absorption spectroscopy: Reactive species like HONO
2. Laser-induced fluorescence spectroscopy OH, HO2, RO2
3. Incoherent broadband cavity enhanced absorption spectroscopy (IBBCEAS), including CE-DOAS (Cavity-Enhanced Differential Optical Absorption Spectroscopy): Iodine species, etc.
4. Dual freq. comb spectroscopy (FT-IR) long-path atmospheric measurements: GHGs
5. Cavity ringdown: NO3 and N2O5 airborne measurements
6. Photoacoustic spectroscopy (PAS): GHGs / aerosols
7. Laser heterodyne radiometer: GHGs
Section II Platforms
8. Isotope Ratio Laser Spectrometry: GHGs towards reactive species
9. Albedometer: Aerosol optical properties
10. Flux measurements: (Probably GHGs)
11. UAV sensing: GHGs
12. Balloon-borne and airborne measurements (including MAX-DOAS): GHGs
13. Standard spectroscopic techniques / reference instruments
- No. of pages:
- © Elsevier 2021
- 1st November 2020
- Paperback ISBN:
Weidong Chen obtained his PhD degree from University of Lille 1 (France) in 1991. He has been a Lecturer at University of the Littoral Opal Coast (France) since 1993. He became a full Professor of Optics in 2003. His research mainly focuses on the developments of photonic instruments for optical sensing and metrology of atmospheric species (trace gases, aerosols). He has published over 160 peer-reviewed articles in scientific journals, conference proceedings and books. He has won several awards for his developments of a Fourier transform THz spectrometer, a laser sideband far-infrared spectrometer and an infrared laser instrument based on difference-frequency generation.
Department of Physics, Universite du Littoral Cote d'Opale, France
Dean Venables is a lecturer in chemistry at University College Cork, Ireland. He obtained his PhD from Yale University in 2001 with a study of the low frequency motions of liquids using ultrafast terahertz spectroscopy. Since 2003, his research has focused on developing and applying spectroscopic instruments to quantify trace gases and to characterize the optical properties of aerosols in the atmosphere. His work has explored and expanded the use of broadband optical cavities in the visible and ultraviolet and to aerosols. His group’s research includes laboratory, chamber, and field experiments and the group has participated in numerous international campaigns.
Department of Chemistry, University College Cork (Ireland)
Markus W. Sigrist obtained his PhD degree from ETH Zürich (Switzerland) in 1977. From 1996 until his retirement in 2013 he was Professor of Experimental Physics at ETH heading a group active in laser spectroscopy and sensing. His research focused on infrared laser development and spectroscopy emphasizing applications ranging from trace gas detection to medical sensing. He has authored or co-authored over 190 publications in reference journals and several book chapters and books. He is a fellow of the Optical Society (OSA) and OSA Traveling lecturer, and acts as Foreign Expert at the Chinese Academy of Sciences.
Department of Physics, ETH Zurich, Switzerland
Elsevier.com visitor survey
We are always looking for ways to improve customer experience on Elsevier.com.
We would like to ask you for a moment of your time to fill in a short questionnaire, at the end of your visit.
If you decide to participate, a new browser tab will open so you can complete the survey after you have completed your visit to this website.
Thanks in advance for your time.