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Dr. Havala Olson Taylor Pye

Particles in the atmosphere have implications for public health, visibility, and climate change. Aerosols have a variety of natural and anthropogenic sources and understanding their relative contributions is important for effective air quality management strategies. Havala’s work focuses on developing and applying models such as the Community Multiscale Air Quality Model, CMAQ, to describe and understand particles in the atmosphere.

Havala Pye

Biographical Information

Name: Havala Olson Taylor Pye
Title: Physical Scientist

Contact Info:

Atmospheric Modeling and Analysis Division
National Exposure Research Laboratory
Environmental Protection Agency
109 TW Alexander Drive
Rsearch Triangle Park, NC 27711

Phone: 919-541-3557
email: pye.havala@epa.gov

Education

B.S. in Chemical Engineering summa cum laude, University of Florida, 2005
M.S. in Chemical Engineering, California Institute of Technology, 2007
Ph.D. in Chemical Engineering with a minor in Environmental Science and Engineering, California Institute of Technology, 2011

Professional Experience

Physical Scientist, U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, Research Triangle Park, NC, 2011 - Ppresent
ORISE Postdoctoral Fellow, U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, Research Triangle Park, NC, 2010 - 2011
Graduate Research Assistant, California Institute of Technology, Pasadena, CA, 2005 - 2010
Dow Outstanding Junior Award Intern, Dow Chemical Company, Freeport, TX, 2004
Intern, Cirent Semiconductor, Orlando, FL, 2001

Selected Awards and Honors

National Science Foundation Graduate Research Fellowship, 2006-2009

Publications and Presentations

Pye, H. O. T., A. W. H. Chan, M. P. Barkley, J. H. Seinfeld. Global modeling of organic aerosol: the importance of reactive nitrogen (NOx and NO3), Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics, 2010.

Pye, H. O. T. and J. H. Seinfeld, A global perspective on aerosol from low-volatility organic compounds, Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics, 2010.

Pye, H. O. T., H. Liao, S. Wu, L. J. Mickley, D. J. Jacob, D. K. Henze, and J. H. Seinfeld, Effect of changes in climate and emissions on future sulfate-nitrate-ammonium aerosol levels in the United States, Journal of Geophysical Research-Atmospheres, 2009.

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