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Chunting Michelle Wang   Ms.  Graduate Student or Post Graduate 
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Chunting Michelle Wang published an article in January 2017.
Top co-authors See all
Jessica Thomas

132 shared publications

South Australian Health and Medical Research Institute, Australia

J. Parkington

114 shared publications

Department of Archaeology, University of Cape Town, Rondebosch 7701, South Africa

Roman Fischer

69 shared publications

Discovery Proteomics Facility, Target Discovery Institute, University of Oxford, Oxford OX3 7FZ, UK

Beatrice Demarchi

57 shared publications

Department of Archaeology, University of York, York, UK

Terry P. Harrison

57 shared publications

Department of Anthropology; Center for the Study of Human Origins; New York University; 25 Waverly Place New York NY USA

38
Publications
12
Reads
2
Downloads
2
Citations
Publication Record
Distribution of Articles published per year 
(2015 - 2017)
Total number of journals
published in
 
3
 
Publications See all
Article 2 Reads 2 Citations Unexpectedly high concentrations of monoterpenes in a study of UK homes Chunting Michelle Wang, Benjamin Barratt, Nicola Carslaw, Ar... Published: 01 January 2017
Environmental Science: Processes & Impacts, doi: 10.1039/C6EM00569A
DOI See at publisher website
PubMed View at PubMed
CONFERENCE-ARTICLE 10 Reads 0 Citations Low-Cost Multispecies Air Quality Sensor Chunting Michelle Wang, Alastair Lewis Published: 08 June 2015
8th Conference of the International Forum on Urbanism (IFoU), doi: 10.3390/ifou-E001
DOI See at publisher website
ABS Show/hide abstract
Field measurements of volatile organic compounds (VOCs) are important in a range of disciplines including air pollution science, medical diagnostics and security screening. There is an enduring need for a portable device that provides reliable compound-specific measurements, at mixing ratios in the part per billion and part per trillion range. Outdoor VOCs sources are primarily from traffic, and the information provided from such measurements could inform the public of the sources of emission and potentially affect their decisions and behaviour. Similarly, measurements of VOCs in indoor environments could increase awareness of emissions from building materials or the use of various consumer products and provide information on indoor ventilation. This work describes the development of a lab-on-a-chip (LOC) device for VOC measurements, a collaboration of multiple disciplines, involving research and development from a number of different fields in sciences and engineering. The objective is to develop a multispecies sensor for measuring VOCs in gas phase samples, through the deployment of thermal desorption methods in combination with a micro-fabricated gas chromatography – photoionization detection (GC-PID) device. Most of the work has been done in the evaluation of the PID detection means, which has shown to offer substantial potential for the development of a field portable air quality sensor. Initial tests on a Peltier device to control the temperature of a GC column have also been carried out. The use of such device removes the dependence on the bulky GC oven which has high power consumption, and allows the initial temperature of the column to be as low as 10oC, potentially enabling the analysis of VOCs without the need for cryogenic cooling. The final developed system will be validated using controlled experiments and against reference standards and measurement techniques, and applied in number of real-world monitoring investigations, including indoor atmospheres and air pollution studies.

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