Dr. Huang was a research scientist with the MIT Center for Global Change Science for 17 years and a participant of the Advanced Global Atmospheric Gases Experiment (AGAGE). Her research involved modeling the atmospheric lifetime and transport of various greenhouse and ozone depleting gases, and the optimal estimation of trace gas emissions using inverse methods including Kalman filtering. Her work focused on estimating the regional distributions of nitrous oxide, and investigation of the possible polar sources of methyl chloroform. She also investigated the possible causes of global trends in the sources and sinks of the hydroxyl radical, OH.
Huang, J., A. Golombek, R. Prinn, R. Weiss, P. Fraser, P. Simmonds, et al. , 2008: Estimation of regional emissions of nitrous oxide from 1997 to 2005 using multi-network measurements, a chemical transport model, and an inverse method, J. Geophysical Research, 113, D17313, doi: 10.1029/2007JD009381
Prinn, R.G., J. Huang, R. Weiss, D. Cunnold, P. Fraser, P. Simmonds, A. McCulloch, C. Harth, S. Reimann, P. Salameh, S. O'Doherty, R.H.J. Wang, L. Porter, B.R. Miller and P. Krummel, 2005: Evidence for variability of atmospheric hydroxyl radicals over the past quarter century, Geophysical Research Letters, 32: L07809