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From:Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (Vol. 21, Issue 16) Peer-ReviewedMany cities in the world experience significant air pollution from residential wood combustion. Such an advection-diffusion problem as applied to geographically distributed small-scale pollution sources presently does...
From:Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (Vol. 21, Issue 16) Peer-ReviewedThe increase of atmospheric methane (CH.sub.4) and carbon dioxide (CO.sub.2 ), two of the main anthropogenic greenhouse gases, is largely driven by fossil sources. Sources and sinks remain insufficiently characterized in...
From:Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics (Vol. 21, Issue 16) Peer-ReviewedInternational initiatives have successfully brought down the emissions, and hence also the related negative impacts on environment and human health, from shipping in Emission Control Areas (ECAs). However, the question...
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. 21, Issue 16) Peer-ReviewedVolcanoes emit halogens into the atmosphere that undergo complex chemical cycling in plumes and cause destruction of ozone. We present a case study of the Mount Etna plume in the summer of 2012, when the volcano was...
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