Featured Blog Post
Featured Blog Post

Indoor NH3: It’s all about that base

Since ammonia concentrations are much higher indoors than outdoors, there must be indoor sources which emit ammonia. We know that ammonia is emitted from cleaning products, building materials, tobacco smoke, cooking activities, and humans (through exhaled breath and sweat).

Read More

Featured Project
Featured Project

Surface Chemistry of Indoor Molecular, Nano-, and Microlayers

Mechanistic studies of idealized model surfaces as well as work on surfaces of samples derived from real-world indoor environments, including actual homes, will help us better quantify sources and sinks of indoor air pollutants, improve the prediction of dynamic changes in indoor air chemistry, and open the door for the design of smart coatings or paints for controlling, mitigating, or preventing negative outcomes of indoor air chemistry.

Read More

Featured Interview
Featured Interview

The ARTISTIC Field Campaign: an interview with Demetrios Pagonis

One of the biggest conclusions from the ARTISTIC campaign is how much people and our indoor activities impact indoor air quality, from the emissions on our breath, the emissions that come from our activities and the chemical products that we use; these things all change the chemistry of indoor spaces.

Read More

Sign Up for our Newsletter