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Huiting Mao

Huiting Mao
Associate Professor

420 Jahn Lab
1 Forestry Dr.
Syracuse, New York 13210

Phone: (315) 470-6823 Extension: 0

Email: hmao@esf.edu

Dr. Huiting Mao's research interests include regional tropospheric chemistry and climate change, intercontinental transport of trace gases and aerosols, climate-air quality connections, biosphere-atmosphere exchange of trace gases, and radiative transfer processes. Her work on these topics has appeared in 50+ publications in high-impact journals.

She has published work on regional O3 and CO in the Northeast, biogenic and anthropogenic contributions to methanol and acetone in marine and terrestrial environments, continental outflow of O3 using measurement aboard the Smart Balloon platform, factors important to speciated mercury levels in the marine and terrestrial regions of eastern New England as well as on the global scale, causes for occurrence of atmospheric mercury depletion events in the springtime Arctic, and present and future climate and air quality. She has also been co-author on other high profile papers that covered topics such as discovering a large terrestrial source of methyl iodide, controls on the diurnal cycle of O3 and other trace gases in New England, and the distribution of hydrocarbons and halocarbons along coastal New England.

Much of this work has been supported by the NOAA-funded AIRMAP and Targeted Wind Sensing programs as well as EPA, NASA and NSF funded projects.

Selected Publications

Long-term variation in speciated mercury at marine, coastal and inland sites in New England: Part II Relationships with Atmospheric Physical Parameters, Mao, H., R. Talbot, J. Hegarty, and J. Koermer (2012) Atmos. Chem. Phys. 12, 4181-4206, doi:10.5194/acp-12-4181-2012.

 

Long-term variation in speciated mercury at marine, coastal and inland sites in New England: Part I Temporal Variability, Mao, H., and R. Talbot (2012Atmos. Chem. Phys.,12, 5099-5112, doi:10.5194/acp-12-5099-2012.

Mercury deposition in southern New Hampshire, 2006 - 2009, Lombard,M.A.S., J. Bryce, H. Mao, and R. Talbot (2011) Atmos. Chem. Phys., 11, 7657–7668.

A comprehensive evaluation of seasonal simulations of ozone in the northeastern US during summers of 2001–2005, Mao, H., M. Chen, J. D. Hegarty, R. W. Talbot, J. P. Koermer, A. M. Thompson, and M. A. Avery (2010) Atmos. Chem. Phys., 10,9-27.

Arctic Mercury Depletion and its Quantitative Link with Halogens, Mao, H., R. W. Talbot, B. C. Sive, S. Y. Kim, D. R. Blake, and A. J. Weinheimer (2010) J. Atmos. Chem., 65, 145-170.

Long-range pollution transport during the MILAGRO-2006 campaign: a case study of a major Mexico City outflow event using free-floating altitude-controlled balloons, Voss, P., R. Zaveri, F. M. Flocke, H. Mao, et al. (2010) Atmos. Chem. Phys., 10,7137-7159.

Air Toxic Emissions from Snowmobiles in Yellowstone National Park, Zhou, Y., D. Shively, H. Mao, R. Russo, B. Pape, R. Mower, R. Talbot, and B. C. Sive (2010) Environ. Sci. Technol., 44, 222-228.

If you want more information about the graduate program, please follow this link to a brief form


Current Graduate Advisees

Current Graduate Advisees

Casey HallCasey Hall
cbhall01@syr.edu

  • Degree Sought: MS
  • Graduate Advisor(s): Mao
  • Area of Study: Environmental Chemistry
  • Undergraduate Institute: Northrn Arizona University

Personal Statement
Shredin' the gnar since forever

Graduate Research Topic
My research is focused on atmospheric mercury. My work is an instrumentally based investigation of mercury sources, sinks and transformations in the atmosphere.


Zhuyun YeZhuyun Ye
zye01@syr.edu

  • Degree Sought: PHD
  • Graduate Advisor(s): Mao
  • Area of Study: Environmental Chemistry

Ying ZhouYing Zhou
yzhou51@syr.edu

  • Degree Sought: PHD
  • Graduate Advisor(s): Mao
  • Area of Study: Environmental Chemistry


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State University of New York College of Environmental Science and Forestry
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