2 edition of Carbon monoxide measurement in the Global Atmospheric Sampling Program found in the catalog.
Carbon monoxide measurement in the Global Atmospheric Sampling Program
Thomas J Dudzinski
by National Aeronautics and Space Administration, Scientific and Technical Information Branch, For sale by the National Technical Information Service] in Washington, [Springfield, Va
Written in English
|Statement||Thomas J. Dudzinski|
|Series||NASA technical paper -- 1526|
|Contributions||United States. National Aeronautics and Space Administration. Scientific and Technical Information Branch, Lewis Research Center|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||23 p. :|
|Number of Pages||23|
The first phase of the Atmospheric Tomography Mission (ATom-1) took place in July–August and included flights above the remote Pacific and Atlantic oceans. Sampling of atmospheric constituents during these flights is designed to provide new insights into the chemical reactivity and processes of the remote atmosphere and how these. Airborne measurements of thermodynamic properties and carbon dioxide (CO 2), methane (CH 4), and carbon monoxide (CO) mole fractions were recorded on board the FAAM BAe‐ UK research aircraft and used to characterize the inflow and outflow from Greater London on 30 July All three trace gases were observed to be significantly enhanced downwind of Greater London with spatially resolved Cited by:
Abstract  Carbon monoxide abundances in the atmosphere have been measured between January and December in the high Northern Hemisphere (HNH) (30°–90°N) using two different approaches: total column amounts of CO retrieved from infrared solar spectra and CO mixing ratios measured in situ at ground-based stations. The data were averaged, and anomalies of the CO HNH . Carbon dioxide is classified as an asphyxiant gas. In the atmosphere, CO 2 normally exists at concentrations between and ppm. Larger gas-phase concentrations of CO 2 may produce signs and symptoms of increased respiratory rate, lassitude, sleepiness, headache, convulsions, dyspnea, sweating, dizziness, or narcosis. Literature citations reveal a wide variation in physiological response.
The Global Atmospheric Sampling Program (GASP) is collecting and analyzing data on gaseous and aerosol trace contaminants in the upper troposphere and lower stratosphere. Measurements are obtained from automated systems installed on four airliners flying global air routes. Improved instruments and analysis techniques are providing an expanding data base for trace species including Cited by: 5. Modern Records of Atmospheric Carbon Dioxide (CO 2) and a year Ice-core Record from Law Dome, Antarctica Introduction. This page provides an introduction and links to records of atmospheric carbon dioxide (CO 2) concentrations over the last years, emphasizing large data bases each representing many currently active s since about (depending on location) have .
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Carbon monoxide measurement in the Global Atmospheric Sampling Program. Washington: National Aeronautics and Space Administration, Scientific and Technical Information Branch ; [Springfield, Va.: For sale by the National Technical Information Service], (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, National government publication.
Carbon monoxide in the upper troposphere and lower stratosphere (6 to 13 km alti- tude) was measured as part of the NASA Global Atmospheric Sampling Program (GASP). GASP measurement systems were installed on four airline-operated aircraft in com- mercial service to measure atmospheric constituents in order to determine, if possible.
() Simultaneous Measurements of Carbon Monoxide and Ozone in the NASA Global Atmospheric Sampling Program (GASP). In: Zerefos C.S., Ghazi A. (eds) Atmospheric Ozone. Springer, DordrechtCited by: The carbon monoxide measurement system used in the NASA Global Atmospheric Sampling Program (GASP) is described.
The system used a modified version of a commercially available infrared absorption analyzer. The modifications increased the sensitivity of the analyzer to 1 ppmv full scale, with a limit of detectability of ppmv.
Carbon monoxide measurement in the Global Atmospheric Sampling Program / By Thomas J. Dudzinski, Lewis Research Center. and United States. National Aeronautics and Space Administration. Scientific and Technical Information Branch. Abstract. STAR Category "September "--Cover."Lewis Research Center."Includes bibliographical Simultaneous measurements of carbon monoxide and ozone in the NASA Global Atmospheric Sampling Program (GASP) Author(eng) Wu, M.-F.; Newell, R.
Author Affiliation(eng) Massachusetts Inst. of Tech.|NASA Goddard Space Flight Center: Issue Date: Language: eng: DescriptionCited by: Carbon monoxide and ozone data were collected simultaneously from early to early when GASP terminated.
CO was measured with an infrared absorption analyzer using dual isotope fluorescence. Ozone was measured via absorption of UV : M.-F. Wu and R. Newell. Atmospheric carbon monoxide (CO) was continuously measured from / to at Lin'an (LAN) and Shangdianzi (SDZ) background station in the economically developed region in China using cavity ring-down by: 1.
Salt Lake City, Utah. Introduction. History. The recent change in the TWA Permissible Exposure Limit (PEL) for carbon monoxide (CO) from 50 to 35 ppm () and the inclusion of a Ceiling of ppm (5-min sample) () stimulated a review of the methods used for the analysis of CO in workplace atmospheres, including both direct-reading and classical (TWA) collection : Air.
cycling of atmospheric carbon. It is produced in the (GC/FID). Carbon monoxide in the troposphere has been sampling program for CO measurements, it was necessary. GC with reduction gas detectors is a selective and sensitive method to measure the amount of carbon monoxide bound to Hb in the blood and is considered a highly reliable method for measuring exposure to carbon monoxide, especially at low levels.
One of TROPOMI's primary products is atmospheric carbon monoxide (CO). It is observed with daily global coverage and a high spatial resolution of 7×7km². The measurement program includes around the clock measurements at 4 baseline observatories and 8 tall towers, air samples collected by volunteers at more than 50 sites, and air samples collected regularly from small aircraft mostly in North America.
CCGG is also active in the development of a global model called 'CarbonTracker'. Scope. This test method is applicable to the determination of the carbon monoxide (CO) concentration of the atmosphere between mg/m 3 ( ppm(v)) and mg/m 3 ( ppm(v)).
The measuring principle is based on the absorption of infrared radiation by CO in the μ m region (1). The test method has a limit of detection of about mg/m 3 ( ppm(v)) carbon monoxide in air.
Introduction. Several laboratories operate sampling networks to monitor the trace-gas composition of the global atmosphere. Emphasis is on those species released to the atmosphere as a result of human activity and which have the potential to change the global environment, particularly the long-lived gases implicated in climate by: Occupational Safety and Health Guideline for Carbon Monoxide Biological monitoring involves sampling and analyzing body tissues or fluids to provide an index of exposure to a toxic substance or metabolite.
A readily available biological monitoring method for carbon monoxide involves the measurement of carboxyhemoglobinFile Size: 78KB.
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y, and ) Bureau of Meteorology and CSIRO Division of Atmospheric Research, Melbourne, pp Over half of the carbon monoxide in the atmosphere comes from human activities including motor traffic, other combustion of fossil fuels, and slash and burn agriculture1–4.
Additional. Measurements from the Terra satellite launched in December of provide a global record of the recent interannual variability of tropospheric air quality: carbon monoxide (CO) from the Measurement Cited by:.
The Measurement of Pollution in the Troposphere (MOPITT) instrument is an eight-channel gas correlation radiometer selected for the Earth Observing System (EOS) Terra spacecraft launched in December Algorithms for the retrieval of tropospheric carbon monoxide (CO) profiles from MOPITT measurements have been by: 4.Carbon Monoxide (CO) Continuous Measurements.
Advanced Global Atmospheric Gases Experiment (AGAGE, Prinn et al.) Flask Measurements. NOAA/CMDL Cooperative Global Air Sampling Network (Novelli and Masarie) CSIRO GASLAB Network (Steele et al.) Measurements from Niwot Ridge, Colorado and Montana de Oro, California (Tyler) Satellite Measurements.Carbon dioxide and carbon monoxide measurements across the Amazon basin for and reveal that drought rather than temperature caused the observed halt in forest productivity during the Cited by: