Phishing warning 01-May-2024
We are aware of phishing emails targeting speakers of events whose names appear on our events pages. If you are unsure if an email regarding event registration or accommodation has come from us please contact us and do not provide any credit card details or personal information

Desktop Seminar with Environmental Science: Atmospheres

20 October 2020 16:00-17:00, Online, United Kingdom

Welcome to the latest RSC Desktop Seminars, sponsored by the RSC's Environmental Science journal family. Each session will highlight the research of one of the journals' board members.

In this instalment, join Environmental Science: Atmospheres Editor-in-Chief, Professor Neil Donahue (Carnegie Mellon University), to hear about his latest work.

This 45-minute seminar will allow researchers of all professional levels to connect and share ideas and ask questions.


The programme for this event is as follows: 

11:00 EDT / 16:00 BST    Introduction
11:05 EDT / 16:05 BST    How particle physics experiments at CERN tell us about formation, growth, and climate effects of atmospheric particles - Neil Donahue
11:50 EDT / 16:50 BST   Questions
11:58 EDT / 16:58 BST  Closing remarks

To learn more about Environmental Science: Atmospheres, please visit the journal webpage, and for more information about the Environmental Science family of journals, please visit ​
Professor Neil Donahue (Carnegie Mellon University), Environmental Science: Atmospheres, Editor-in-Chief, United States

Neil is the Thomas Lord University Professor of Chemistry in the Departments of Chemistry, Chemical Engineering, and Engineering and Public Policy at Carnegie Mellon University, where he directs the Steinbrenner Institute for Environmental Education and Research. He received an AB in Physics from Brown University, a PhD in Meteorology from MIT, and postdoctoral training in Chemical Kinetics at Harvard. His research interests span atmospheric chemistry, air quality, and climate, with a focus on radical-molecule reactivity, gas-phase reaction mechanisms, and the thermodynamics and microphysics of aerosol formation and growth. Donahue is a Fellow of the American Geophysical Union and the American Association for Aerosol Research. He has won a number of awards including the Esselen and Pittsburgh awards from the American Chemical Society, the Charney Lectureship from the American Geophysical Union, and the Environmental Award from the Carnegie Institute of Science.

Go To Webinar

Go To Webinar, Online, United Kingdom

Organised by
Contact information
Showing all upcoming events
Start Date
End Date
Subject area
Event type


E-mail Enquiry