Tropospheric Photochemistry and its Response to UV Changes
The photochemistry of the troposphere is highly non-linear, and may be changing due to emissions of gases related to human activities. Increases in tropospheric ultraviolet (UV) radiation, due to stratospheric ozone depletion, may also perturb the troposphere.
KeywordsBiomass Methane Sulfide Toluene Hydrocarbon
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- Atlas E, Ridley BA, Hubler G, Walega JG, Carroll MA, Montzka DD, Huebert BJ, Norton RB, Grahek FE, and Schauffler S (1992) Partitioning and budget of NOy species during the Mauna Loa Observatory photochemistry experiment. J Geophys Res 97: 10449–10462Google Scholar
- Carroll MA, Ridley BA, Montzka DD, Hubler G, Walega JG, Norton RB, Huebert BJ, and Grahek FE (1992) Measurement of nitric oxide and nitrogen dioxide during the Mauna Loa Observatory photochemistry experiment. J Geophys Res 97: 10361–10374Google Scholar
- Gery MW (1989) Tropospheric air quality. In: UNEP Environmental Effects Panel Report. J. C. van der Leun, M. Tevini, and R. C. Worrest (eds) United Nations Environmental Programme, Nairobi KenyaGoogle Scholar
- IPCC (1990) Climate Change. In: Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change: Report by Working Group 1. Cambridge University Press, CambridgeGoogle Scholar
- Ridley BA, Madronich S, Chatfield RB, Walega JG, Shetter RE, Carroll MA, and Montzka DD (1992) Measurements and model simulations of the photostationary state during MLOPEX: Implications for radical concentrations and ozone production and loss rates. J Geophys Res 97: 10375–10388Google Scholar
- WMO (1991) Scientific Assessment of Ozone Depletion: 1991. World Meteorological Organization Global Ozone Research and Monitoring Project Report No 25, GenevaaGoogle Scholar