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From:Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (Vol. 21, Issue 16) Peer-ReviewedBlack carbon (BC) is a significant forcing agent in the Arctic, but substantial uncertainty remains to quantify its climate effects due to the complexity of the different mechanisms involved, in particular related to...
From:Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (Vol. 19, Issue 3) Peer-Reviewed
The Nordic Centre of Excellence CRAICC (Cryosphere-Atmosphere Interactions in a Changing Arctic Climate), funded by NordForsk in the years 2011-2016, is the largest joint Nordic research and innovation initiative to...
From:Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (Vol. 17, Issue 20) Peer-ReviewedThe climate impact of black carbon (BC) is notably amplified in the Arctic by its deposition, which causes albedo decrease and subsequent earlier snow and ice spring melt. To comprehensively assess the climate impact of...
From:Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (Vol. 21, Issue 4) Peer-ReviewedLight-absorbing carbonaceous aerosols emitted by biomass or fossil fuel combustion can contribute to amplifying Arctic climate warming by lowering the albedo of snow. The Svalbard archipelago, being near to Europe and...
From:Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (Vol. 21, Issue 4) Peer-ReviewedThe Svalbard archipelago, located at the Arctic sea-ice edge between 74 and 81.sup." N, is â¼60 % covered by glaciers. The region experiences rapid variations in atmospheric flow during the snow season (from late...
From:The Cryosphere (Vol. 15, Issue 6) Peer-ReviewedSnow depth observations from airborne snow radars, such as the NASA's Operation IceBridge (OIB) mission, have recently been used in altimeter-derived sea ice thickness estimates, as well as for model parameterization. A...
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