Thursday, June 27, 2013

Air Monitoring Symposium Monday afternoon at #ACSINDY


Air Monitoring Symposium #ACSIndy

Sponsored by PID Analyzers, LLC 

Cosponsored by AGRO, ANYL, and CHAS 


J. Maclachlan, Organizer

J. Driscoll, Presiding


Oral Session 

Monday September 9, 2013 

1:30pm-5:25pm

In room service of coffee, cookies & lemonade

Location: Crowne Plaza at Historic Union Station

Room: Penn Station B

1:30 Introductory Remarks by J. Driscoll, PID Analyzers, LLC

1:35 98. Comparison of Federal Equivalent Method (FEM) and Federal Reference Method (FRM) in evaluating PM2.5 in Cincinnati, Ohio. K. Li, M. Lu, Department of Enviromental Engineering, University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio 

1:55 99. Characterization of particulate matter (PM) generated from commercial DC-8 jet burning petroleum-based JP-8 and synthetic FJ and HRJ fuels. C. Huang, R.L. Vander Wal,  Department of Energy and Mineral Engineering, Pennsylvania State University, University Park, Pennsylvania 

2:15 100. Impact of nanostructure on soot oxidation: Pressure and fuel comparisons. C. K. Gaddam, R. L. Vander Wal, Department of Energy and Mineral Engineering, Pennsylvania State University, University Park, Pennsylvania 

2:35 101. Dynamics of airborne PCBs illuminated using a strategic deployment of active and passive samplers. D. Hu, T. Schulz, C. Persoon, K. Hornbuckle
Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering, IIHR-Hydroscience and Engineering, The University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa 
Air Monitoring IND speakers L to R:  P.A.Smith (#ACSNOLA), J.N. Driscoll (#ACSNOLA  and Presiding #ACSIndy) and K.K.Brown (#ACSIndy).
Photo taken at the 2013 American Industrial Hygiene Conference and Exposition

#AIHCE
Montreal, Canada Real-Time Detection Systems Track
2:55 102. Pyrolysis behavior of engineered carbon nanotube polymer compositesC. J. Akinyi, Department of Environmental Engineering, University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, OH 

3:15 Intermission.

3:30 103.Improved quantitation of sulfur compounds in the atmosphere by hyphenated GC-FPD-PID. J. N. Driscoll, J. L. Maclachlan, PID Analyzers, LLC

3:50 104. Personal PID chemical sensor coupled with a real-time location system to create a novel direct-reading exposure assessment method. K. K. Brown,1 K. R. Mead1, P. B. Shaw1, R. J. Kovein1, R. T. Voorhees2, A. R. Brandes3.(1) Division of Applied Research and Technology, Chemical Exposure Monitoring Branch, National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health (NIOSH), Cincinnati, OH 45226, United States, (2) Department of Chemistry, University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio 45221, United States, (3) MeasureNet Technology, Ltd., Cincinnati, Ohio 45226, United States

4:10 105. Tunable electronic noses for monitoring volatile small molecules. 
K. Benkstein, A. Vergara, C. Montgomery, S. Semancik  Material Measurement Laboratory, National Institute of Standards and Technology, Gaithersburg, MD

4:30 106. Assessing spatiotemporal commensurability for semi-volatile compounds in passive and active sampling through simulated passive air sampling rates and concentrations. S. N. Spak1,2, N. T. Petrich1, C. E. Shanahan2, G. R. Carmichael1,3, D. Hu1, A. Martinez1, Z. Rodenburg1, K. C. Hornbuckle1 (1) Department of Environmental Engineering, University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa 52242, United States, (2) Public Policy Center, University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa 52245, United States, (3) Department of Chemical & Biochemical Engineering, University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa 

4:50 Discussion.
5:20 Concluding Remarks.


What's ahead: Call for Papers #ACSDallas:


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