People at PEEC

Diana Ginnebaugh

Centers & Institutes:
Post Doctoral Scholar, Precourt Energy Efficiency Center

Area of Work:
Sustainable Transportation

Current Research:
  • » Diana Ginnebaugh has a M.S. and PhD in the Atmosphere/Energy program in Civil and Environmental Engineering at Stanford University. Her dissertation focused on atmospheric gas-phase and aqueous-phase chemistry and investigated the impact of ethanol (E85) use on urban air pollution. She is currently investigating different areas of sustainable transportation, including personal mobility (innovative mobility) and air pollution related to freight transport. She was a MAP fellow at the Natural Resources Defense Council in Washington, D.C. working on transportation advocacy in the summer of 2005. She worked for the Dow Chemical Company as a production engineer at a chlorine facility and as a project lead on energy efficiency projects from 2000 to 2004. She has a B.S. from the University of California, Berkeley in Chemical Engineering.

Website: www.stanford.edu/~moongdes

Contact:

Curriculum Vitae (pdf)


Diana Ginnebaugh's Publications

Examining the impacts of ethanol (E85) versus gasoline photochemical production of smog in a fog using near-explicit gas- and aqueous-chemistry mechanisms. Environ. Res. Lett., 7 045901, doi:10.1088/1748-9326/7/4/045901.
Ginnebaugh, D. L. and M. Z. Jacobson (2012).

Coupling of highly explicit gas and aqueous chemistry mechanisms for use in 3-D. Atmos. Environ. 62:408-415. doi:10.1016/j.atmosenv.2012.08.057.
Ginnebaugh, D. L. and M. Z. Jacobson (2012).

Global-through-urban nested three-dimensional simulation of air pollution with a 13,600-reaction photochemical mechanism. . J. Geophys. Res., 115, D14304, doi:10.1029/2009JD013289.
Jacobson, M. Z. and D. L. Ginnebaugh (2010).

Examining the temperature dependence of ethanol (E85) versus gasoline emissions on air pollution with a largely-explicit chemical mechanism. Atmos. Environ., 44:1192-1199.
Ginnebaugh, D. L., J. Liang and M. Z. Jacobson (2010).