Atmospheric Chemistry @ University of Minnesota

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We use a combination of field measurements, atmospheric modeling, and satellite remote sensing to study the chemical composition of the atmosphere and how it's affected by humans and by natural processes.

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A large and ubiquitous source of atmospheric formic acid

(Millet et al., 2015)

Isoprene emissions and impacts over an ecological transition region in the U.S. Upper Midwest inferred from tall tower measurements

(Hu et al., 2015b)

Emissions of C6-C8 aromatic compounds in the United States: Constraints from tall tower and aircraft measurements

(Hu et al., 2015a)

Measuring acetic and formic acid by Proton Transfer Reaction-Mass Spectrometry: Sensitivity, humidity dependence, and quantifying interferences

(Baasandorj et al., 2015)

Quantifying global terrestrial methanol emissions using observations from the TES satellite sensor

(Wells et al., 2014)

Constraints on carbon monoxide emissions based on tall tower measurements in the US Upper Midwest

(Kim et al., 2013)

North American acetone sources determined from tall tower measurements and inverse modeling

(Hu et al., 2013)

Natural and anthropogenic ethanol sources in North America and potential atmospheric impacts of ethanol fuel use

(Millet et al., 2012)

Tropospheric methanol observations from space: Retrieval evaluation and constraints on the seasonality of biogenic emissions

(Wells et al., 2012)

Sources and seasonality of atmospheric methanol based on tall tower measurements in the US Upper Midwest

(Hu et al., 2011)

Formaldehyde columns from the Ozone Monitoring Instrument: Urban versus background levels and evaluation using aircraft data and a global model

(Boeke et al., 2011)

Global atmospheric budget of acetaldehyde: 3D model analysis and constraints from in-situ and satellite observations

(Millet et al., 2010)

Halocarbon emissions from the United States and Mexico and their global warming potential

(Millet et al., 2009)

New constraints on terrestrial and oceanic sources of atmospheric methanol

(Millet et al., 2008)

Dylan Millet picture

Dylan Millet
Associate Professor of Atmospheric
Resident Fellow, Institute on the Environment
Dept of Soil, Water & Climate
University of Minnesota

PhD: UC Berkeley
Postdoctoral: Harvard (NOAA Climate & Global Change Fellow; Reginal A. Daly Fellow).

439 Borlaug Hall
1991 Upper Buford Circle
St. Paul, MN 55108
Ph/Fx: 612.626.3259

Students can join the group through the Land & Atmospheric Science, Earth Sciences, or Civil, Environmental, and Geo-Engineering graduate programs.

Atmospheric Sciences @ UofM