The explosive increase of construction and demolition waste (CDW) caused the insufficient source separation and emergency disposal at domestic waste landfills in many developing countries. Some organic fractions were introduced to the CDW landfill process and resulted in serious odor pollution. To comprehensively explore the impacts of organic matters on odor emission patterns, five CDW landfills (OIL), with organic matters/ inert CDW components (O/I) from 5% to 30%, and the control group only with inert components (IL) or organics (OL) were simulated at the laboratory. The chemical and olfactive characters of odors were evaluated using the emission rate of 94 odorants content (ERtotal), theory odor concentration (TOCtotal), and e-nose concentration (ERENC), and their correlations with waste properties were also analyzed. It was found that the main contributors to ERtotal (IL: 93.0% NH3; OIL: 41.6% sulfides, 31.0% NH3, 25.9% oxygenated compounds) and TOC total (IL: 64.1% CH3SH, 28.2% NH3; OIL: 71.7% CH3SH, 24.8% H2S) changed significantly. With the rise of O/I, ERtotal, TOCtotal, and ERENC increased by 10.9, 20.6, and 2.1 times, respectively. And the organics content in CDW should be less than 10% (i.e., DOC<101.3 mg/L). The good regressions between waste properties (DOC, DN, pH) and (r=0.86, 0.86, -0.88, p<0.05), (r=0.82, 0.79, -0.82, p<0.05) implied that the carbon sources and acidic substances relating to organics degradation might result in that increase. Besides, the correlation analysis results ( vs. , r=0.96, p<0.01; vs. , r=0.86, p<0.05) indicated that e-nose perhaps was a reliable odor continuous monitoring tool for CDW landfills.