Dr. Jennifer Logue is an air quality engineer with more than 8 years of experience in modeling and measuring indoor and outdoor air concentrations, health impacts, and apportioning risk and health damages to sources. She has recently worked in the residential sector looking at the energy and indoor air quality impacts of ventilation and non-ventilation approaches to reducing indoor concentrations. She has worked extensively in both academia and with local agencies and governments to identify and prioritize sources of air quality hazards and develop work plans for reducing exposures and risks. Dr. Logue received a Ph.D. in Mechanical Engineering and in Engineering and Public Policy from Carnegie Mellon University and a M.S. and B.S of Fire Protection Engineering from the University of Maryland College Park.
Emissions from Electronic Cigarettes: Key Parameters Affecting the Release of Harmful Chemicals." Environmental Science & Technology 50, no. 17 (2016): 9644-9651. "
A simplified model for estimating population-scale energy impacts of building envelope air-tightening and mechanical ventilation retrofits. Journal of Building Performance Simulation, 2015.
Energy impacts of effective range hood use for all U.S. residential cooking." HVAC&R Research 20, no. 2 (2014): 264-275. "
Energy Impacts of Envelope Tightening and Mechanical Ventilation for the U.S. Residential Sector." Energy and Building 65 (2013): 281-291. "
Compilation of Published PM2.5 Emission Rates for Cooking, Candles and Incense for Use in Modeling of Exposures in Residences. Berkeley: Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, 2012.