Knudsen Effusion Mass Spectrometry (KEMS) was used to find the solid state vapour pressures of a range of atmospherically relevant organic molecules from 298K to 333K. The selection of species analysed allowed for the effect of structural isomerism, specifically positional isomerism, and stereoisomerism, specifically geometric isomerism, on solid state vapour pressure to be investigated. In addition, the effect of varying the number of carboxylic acid groups present within a molecule’s structure, and of varying alkyl chain length was also assessed. The solid state vapour pressures were converted to subcooled liquid vapour pressures using experimental heat of fusion and melting point values. The resulting subcooled liquid vapour pressures were found to be up to 7 orders of magnitude lower than the vapour pressures estimated from models. Some of this variation between experimentally determined subcooled liquid vapour pressures and predicted vapour pressures, which use group contribution methods, can be attributed to the effects of isomerism which are largely not taken into account in models. Whilst these techniques might have both structural and parametric uncertainties, of the compound classes tested, a general inverse relationship between melting point and solid state vapour pressure was observed. Within each compound class the variations in vapour pressure can be attributed to the number and size of functional groups present and the relative positions of those functional groups to each other both positionally and geometrically. These two factors impact upon both the molecules’ dipole moments and upon their ability to interact both intramolecularly and intermolecularly via hydrogen bonding, thus explaining the differences in observed vapour pressure. Partitioning calculations using a range of condensed mass loadings show that whilst using vapour pressure values derived from models would put most of the compounds in the vapour phase, using the experimental values obtained here would mean a significant fraction of the organic molecules would be in the condensed phase. This could have a significant impact upon the formation and nature of atmospheric aerosol and comparisons with ambient data obtained from other mass spectrometry techniques during bonfire night in Manchester in 2016 are made in an attempt to assess this potential atmospheric importance.