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         Ozone Meteorology:     more books (100)
  1. Ozone in the Atmosphere: Proceedings of the Quadrennial Ozone Symposium 1988 and Tropospheric Ozone Workshop, Gottingen, Federal Republic of Germany (Studies in Geophysical Optics and Remote Sensing) by Germany) Ozone Symposium (1988 Gottingen, Peter Fabian, et all 1990-01
  2. Rethinking the Ozone Problem in Urban and Regional Air Pollution by Committee on Tropospheric Ozone, National Research Council, 1992-01-01
  3. Air Quality Meteorology and Atmospheric Ozone. A Symposium Sponsored By ASTM Committee D-22 on Methods of Sampling and Analysis of Atmospheres 31 July - 6 Aug. 1977 by Various Authors, 1978
  4. Atmospheric Ozone as a Climate Gas: General Circulation Model Simulations (NATO ASI Series / Global Environmental Change)
  5. Climate Change and Stratospheric Ozone Depletion: Early Effects on our Health in Europe (WHO Regional Publications European Series) by WHO Regional Office for Europe, 2000-11
  6. Estimating the effects of increased urbanization on surface meteorology and ozone concentrations in the New York City metropolitan region [An article from: Atmospheric Environment] by K. Civerolo, C. Hogrefe, et all 2007-03-01
  7. The Ozone Layer: A Synthesis of Papers Based on the Unep Meeting on the Ozone Layer, Washington, D.C., March, 1977 (Environmental sciences and applications)
  8. Technology Transfer for the Ozone Layer: Lessons for Climate Change by Stephen O. Andersen, K. Madhava Sarma, et all 2007-09
  9. The Ozone Layer: A Philosophy of Science Perspective by Maureen Christie, 2001-03-15
  10. Mending the Ozone Hole: Science, Technology, and Policy by Arjun Makhijani, Kevin Gurney, 1995-09-05
  11. Tropospheric Ozone: Regional and Global Scale Interactions (NATO Science Series C: (closed))
  12. Protecting the Ozone Layer: Lessons, Models, and Prospects
  13. Causes and Effects of Stratospheric Ozone Reduction: An Update by Committee on Chemistry and Physics of Ozone Depletion, Committee on Biological Effects of Increased Solar Ultraviolet Radiation, et all 1982-01-01
  14. Sensitivity of ozone to summertime climate in the eastern USA: A modeling case study [An article from: Atmospheric Environment] by J.P. Dawson, P.J. Adams, et all 2007-03-01

1. MMM Science Seminars
Observations and Simulations of Houston ozone meteorology. John W.NielsenGammon Professor and Texas State Climatologist Department
National Center for Atmospheric Research Programs CaSPP
(climate-related research)
(weather-related research)
Other Links USWRP Field Projects Publications Annual Scientific Report ... MMM/NCAR Initiatives
Observations and Simulations of Houston Ozone Meteorology
John W. Nielsen-Gammon
Professor and Texas State Climatologist
Back to Seminar Schedule
Updated 2002-10-17 by Webmaster - * Terms of Use

2. MMM Science Seminars
* held in FL 2 Auditorium, 945 am refreshments, 10 am start. Observationsand Simulations of Houston ozone meteorology. November. 22 **,
Programs CaSPP
(climate-related research)
(weather-related research)
Other Links Highlights from 2002 Annual Scientific Report Annual Scientific Report by year USWRP Field Projects Publications Seminar Series ... MMM/NCAR Initiatives
2002 MMM SEMINAR Schedule MMM Seminar Coordinator: Chris Snyder, 303-497-8966 /
Administrative Support: Joan Wilson, Where: Main Auditorium, Foothills Lab (Bldg. 2), 3450 Mitchell Lane, Boulder, CO
When: 3:15 pm - Refreshments and chat with speaker, 3:30 - Start
Exceptions to the above location/time will be noted with " " and information given December Qing-Hong Zhang
Boulder, Colorado Interaction between Concentric Eyewalls in Super Typhoon Winnie (1997) Mathias W Rotach
Visitor NCAR/MMM - on leave from Swiss Federal Institute of Technology, Institute of Atmospheric and Climate Science ETH
On the influence of roughness sublayer turbulence on urban-scale pollutant dispersion
John W. Nielsen-Gammon

3. Seminars For Spring 2003
Feb. 7 Dr. John NeilsonGammon, Texas A M University Observationsand simulations of Houston ozone meteorology Feb. 14 TBA Feb.
HOME Why Georgia Tech Facilities Current Employment Opportunities ... Seminars Spring 2002
Seminars, Spring 2003
Organizers: Dr. Martial Taillefert, Assistant Professor of Geochemistry, and Dr. Rodney Weber, Assistant Professor of Atmospheric Chemistry For more information, contact Susan Ryan at (404) 894-3893
Jan. 10
Dr. Jay Brandes, University of Texas
"Origins of organic matter to Andean Rivers - A stable isotopic perspective"
Jan. 17
Dr. David Furbish, Florida State University
"Fretting about Georgia-Florida water: A theory for the development of (unreasonably) complicated karstic flow that we cope with, from water you give us"
Jan. 24
Dr. Michael Hochella, Virginia Institute of Technology
"Nanoscience and technology: The next revolution in the Earth and environmental sciences"
Jan. 31
Dr. Timothy Shaw, University of South Carolina
"The impact of subterranean mixing on the export of trace elements to the coastal ocean"
Feb. 7

"Observations and simulations of Houston ozone meteorology"
Feb. 14
Feb. 21

4. University Of Wisconsin Atmospheric And Oceanic Sciences - Calendar
Dr. John NielsenGammon Texas A M. Observations and Simulations of Houstonozone meteorology. 811 AO SS, November 25, 2002, 330 PM. ABSTRACT.
Dr. John Nielsen-Gammon
Observations and Simulations of Houston Ozone Meteorology A BSTRACT The Texas 2000 Air Quality Study was the first major field study of Houston's major ozone problem. Any understanding of urban air pollution requires detailed knowledge of the three-dimensional wind field, and TexAQS-2000 included six wind profilers, a Doppler lidar, three radiosonde launch sites, and four instrumented aircraft in addition to conventional surface observations and an air quality mesonetwork. According to the observations, the dominant wind pattern in the Houston area is a steady rotation of the wind associated with a large-scale sea breeze response to coastal forcing. Houston's proximity to 30 N, where the inertial and diurnal frequencies are equal, appears to lead to forced inertia-gravity waves of particularly large amplitude and large horizontal scale. The wind variations can be conceptualized as a circular wind progression superimposed on a steady background wind. This simple model accounts for the trajectory patterns observed on high ozone days during TexAQS-2000 and appears to explain the location, timing, and likelihood of the majority of high ozone events.

5. Interpreting The Ozone Map
observed in the ozone map. This is the function of microscale effectsbeing interpolated over a larger area. ozone meteorology.
Contact Us About MDE Site Index Work with MDE ... Ozone Pollution Map Interpreting the Ozone Map Ozone Monitoring Ozone data are collected by state and local agencies operating over 200 air monitoring stations on the ozone map region. These regions follow methods established by the Environmental Protection Agency, and routinely check their monitors for accuracy and reliability. Ozone values are hourly averages computed from readings taken every several seconds. Depending upon the measuring agency's equipment, data are usually available between 10 and 20 minutes after the top of the hour. Not all ozone sites have the same geographic coverage: some sites, especially those influenced by ocean or bay breezes, only represent the immediate vicinity, while other more 'regional' sites are representative of 10's of miles. Ozone data represent point measurements, and regardless of how well the monitor is sited, ozone may
exhibit erratic behavior that may be observed in the ozone map.
This is the function of micro-scale effects being interpolated over a larger area. Ozone Meteorology Ozone forms from a combination of volatile organic compounds (aka VOC's, which come primarily from vehicle exhaust, solvents, and other vapors), nitrogen oxides (aka NOx, which is emitted by power plants, vehicles, and other combustion sources), and sunlight. The increased incident solar radiation during the summertime as well as more 'stagnant'

6. Gardner
has been carried out looking at the relationship between meteorology and ozone concentrations on a year to year basis.
An Investigation into the Importance of Meteorology in Determining Surface Ozone Concentrations - a Neural Network Approach
Matthew W. Gardner
School of Environmental Science, University of East Anglia, Norwich, Norfolk NR4 7TJ, United Kingdom Abstract
Surface ozone concentrations are determined by a complex interaction between radiative chemical and meteorological processes. Ozone is classified as a secondary pollutant since it is not released directly into the atmosphere, but is photochemically produced in the presence of its precursors and sunlight. Ozone concentrations are strongly linked to the meteorological conditions in the boundary layer and also to long-range transport of both ozone and its precursors. Land-sea breezes also influence ozone concentrations at coastal sites. To date there exists a discrepancy between the timescale with which ozone chemistry is known to operate and the study of the meteorology-ozone relationship. Ozone chemistry is measured and modelled on timescales of minutes to hours whereas the majority of work investigating the effect of meteorology on surface ozone concentrations has been undertaken on timescales of days to years. The objective of this research was to investigate the effect of local meteorology on surface ozone concentrations on an hourly basis for a period of at least one year. A feed-forward back propagation neural network was developed to model hourly ozone concentrations from simple meteorological data. The data are from Weybourne, a coastal site in North Norfolk; and include hourly observations of temperature, humidity, irradiance, wind speed, direction and ozone concentrations for the whole year of 1994. No chemical data was used as input to the model. By using purely meteorological input data the degree of ozone concentration variability resulting from changes in weather conditions could be assessed. Any remaining variability could then be attributed to other causes such as the chemical interaction between hydrocarbons and the oxides of nitrogen. Previous work by Boznar et al. (1992) has already illustrated the successful use of a neural network to predict SO

7. Meteorology Of Ozones
meteorology of ozone The troposphere and the stratosphere are the two lowest layersof the atmosphere. The troposphere is the layer next to Earth's surface.
Meteorology of Ozone
The troposphere and the stratosphere are the two lowest layers of the atmosphere. The troposphere is the layer next to Earth's surface. On the average, it extends 11 km to the top of the troposphere which is called the tropopause. In the troposphere, the temperature generally decreases with altitude. The reason is that the troposphere's gases absorb very little of the incoming solar radiation. Instead, the ground absorbs this radiation and then heats the tropospheric air by conduction and convection . Since this heating is most effective near the ground, the temperature in the troposphere gradually decreases with increasing altitude until the tropopause is reached. This is the beginning of the stratosphere. In the stratosphere, the temperature remains isothermal until about 20 km. Then a strange thing happensthe temperature actually begins to increase with altitude. From a temperature of about -56.5C at 20 km, it increases to -2.5C at 50 km. The reason for this temperature fluctuation is that ozone absorbs the uvb radiation in the lower atmosphere. Higher in the atmosphere, however, normal diatomic oxygen absorbs the uvc radiation. Once it is absorbed, it is reradiated at different wavelengths, thereby warming the stratosphere. At the top of the stratosphere (about 50 km, the stratopause), the temperature begins to decrease again as the altitude increases. Above the stratopause, in the mesosphere, thermosphere, and exosphere harmful gamma rays and X-rays are absorbed.

8. Climate Glossary - Ozone
37); The ozone Layer (Bureau of meteorology Publication 1992); Depletion ofthe ozone Layer (Bureau of meteorology ozone Science Unit Publication 1991).
Weather: National Victoria NSW ACT ...
Climate Glossary
Ozone is one of the several gases that make up the earth's atmosphere. It is the triatomic form of oxygen and makes up approximately one part in three million of all of the gases in the atmosphere. If all the ozone contained in the atmosphere from the ground level up to a height of 60 km could be assembled at the earth's surface, it would comprise a layer of gas only about 3 millimetres thick, and weigh some 3000 million tonnes. Ozone is toxic at high concentrations because it reacts strongly with other molecules.
Frequently Asked Questions:
Where is ozone found?
Why is ozone important?

How is ozone measured?

What is a Dobson unit?
How long have we been measuring the ozone hole?
Where is Ozone found?
About 90% of ozone is concentrated between 15 and 30 kilometres above the earth's surface (stratospheric ozone). It is also found at ground level in lower concentrations where it is a key component of smog over major cities (tropospheric ozone).
Why is ozone important?
Ozone is the major absorber of UVB (Ultraviolet radiation in the wavelength range 280-320 nanometres) in sunlight, absorbing approximately 90% of it. Many experimental studies of plants and animals, and clinical studies of humans have shown the harmful effect of excessive exposure to UVB radiation.

9. POP - Pannonian Ozone Project (IMP-BOKU Environmental Meteorology)
ozone levels in Northeastern Austria. The project was carried out by the Austrian Research Centre Seibersdorf, the Institute for meteorology
IMP Institute of Meteorology and Physics
University of Agricultural Sciences
, Vienna, Austria Environmental Meteorology Group Project Catalogue Publications related to this project
Project: Pannonian Ozone Project (POP)
Staff: Andreas Stohl, Gerhard Wotawa
Austrian Environmental Protection Agency
Austrian research Centre Seibersdorf Seibersdorf
RIVM, Netherlands
Summary: The Pannonian Ozone Project (POP) was initiated in 1993 with the aim to develop scientific tools to support the planning process for the reduction of summer ozone levels in North-eastern Austria. The project was carried out by the Austrian Research Centre Seibersdorf, the Institute for Meteorology and Physics (University for Agricultural Sciences, Vienna) and the Austrian Federal Environment Agency. POP was funded by the Austrian Federal Ministries for Science and Traffic Affairs, for Environment, Youth and Family, and for Agriculture and Forestry as well as by the Provinial Governments of Vienna, Lower Austria and Burgenland. After 3 years of work the project has achieved the following results:
  • A harmonized data set of air quality measurements from fixed monitoring stations and two aircrafts from two summers in the study area.

10. Iowa Science Teachers Section Of The IAS
level and include lesson plans on a variety of topics such as acid rain, air pressure, ozone, meteorology, and more.
Iowa Science Teachers Section
Iowa Academy of Science
About the ISTS 2003 Fall Conference Ask an Expert ... Iowa Academy of Science
The mission of the I owa S cience
T eachers S ection of the Iowa
Academy of Science is to advocate
for excellence in science education
by promoting professionalism,
influencing policy, and enhancing learning. METEOROLOGY LINKS If you have links to add to this directory, or need to report a broken link, contact the Webmaster
  • Air Quality Lesson Plans and Data - Offered by the Texas Natural Resource Conservation Commission, the Air Quality Lesson Plans and Data Web site provides educators with a wealth of great classroom activities. Over thirty lessons are categorized by grade level and include lesson plans on a variety of topics such as acid rain, air pressure, ozone, meteorology, and more. - added 10/02
  • AMS The DataStreme Project
  • Antarctic Meteorology Online - The Antarctic Meteorology Online Web site is provided by the British Antarctic Survey and the Natural Environment Research Council. Visitors will find weather reports provided by the dozens of stations located in the Antarctic. The Web master has made these data accessible by each specific station; by a clickable map; by a list of all land, ship, or buoy stations; or by an oracle database interface. The reports are at least 10 minutes old and are normally not more than six hours old. - added 12/02

11. SEMCOG Ozone Action Meteorology
of the factors considered by the Coalition's meteorology team will shed some lighton the science involved in forecasting Southeast Michigan's ozone Action!

services ozone action meteorology The Clean Air Coalition forecasting team is staffed by meteorologists from the State of Michigan Department of Environmental Quality, AIR, Inc., Horizon Environmental, Detroit Edison and General Motors. Ozone Action! Today's Air Quality How to Take Action Teachers ... Contact Us Ozone Action! Meteorology
The professional meteorologists who generously contribute their time, energy, and know-how to the Ozone Action! program are:
Ozone Action! Day Forecasting In discussions about weather and ground-level ozone formation, the Clean Air Coalition of Southeast Michigan typically identifies the following conditions as conducive to high levels of ozone in the air we breathe:
  • high temperatures, usually mid-80's or above

12. Project ROM
Rhine Valley ozone Study within FORM (MAP Foehn Study in the Rhine Valley) Institution Central Institute for meteorology and Geodynamics , Vienna, Austria Project leader Dr. Ulrike Pechinger Project team Mag.
back to MAP-PBL Homepage
Rhine Valley Ozone Study within FORM
(MAP Foehn Study in the Rhine Valley)
Institution: Central Institute for Meteorology and Geodynamics , Vienna, Austria
Project leader: Dr. Ulrike Pechinger
Project team: Mag. Kathrin Baumann, Dr. Martin Piringer, Mag. Erwin Polreich, Franz Traher
ROM - Project aim
An effort is undertaken to distinguish air masses according to different ozone concentrations and the meteorological parameters:
  • air of lower free tropospheric origin where PBL has been eroded by Foehn flow mixed air ''old'' stagnating air
ROM - Measurements
Vertical profiles of ozone, temperature, humidity and wind:
Map of the Austrian/Swiss Rhine valley target area with the measurement sites CC TB tethered balloon, meteorological station, S sodar and ultrasonic anemometer. WTR marks the windprofiler (IMK Karlsruhe) site at Rankweil. Observation periods of the instruments operated by ZAMG and the available aircraft measurements during the SOP 1999 (times in UTC)
instrument begin end sodar August 4 10:30 November 17 13:30 meteorological station - without pressure data - with pressure data August 3 18:30 September 22 12:20 September 22 10:40 November 18 7:20 ultrasonic anemometer August 4 10:20 November 17 13:25 cable car sonde September 22 5:54 September 24 6:21 September 30 6:20 October 2 6:16 October 17 6:29 October 18 6:23 October 19 6:14 (October 20 6:27 no data) October 21 6:21 October 22 6:15 October 23 6:10 October 24 6:22 October 25 6:52 October 29 6:47 October 30 6:17 November 2 9:52

13. Department Of Meteorology - Ozone Data
Location Home Weather Data Global ozone GOME ozone images. Department of meteorology,University of Reading, Earley Gate, PO Box 243, Reading RG6 6BB UK.
Location: Home Weather Data Global Ozone
GOME ozone images
Department of Meteorology,
University of Reading

Earley Gate, PO Box 243,
Reading RG6 6BB UK.
Fax: Server supplied by
Maintained by Webmaster

14. Meteorology Department Weather Data Page
Satellite Images Current Archived (Not yet available); ozone; Forecasts(ECMWF);Climate Department of meteorology, University of Reading, Earley Gate, PO Box 243
Location: Home Weather Data Global
Global Weather Data Images.
This page contains links to data held at other sites.
Weather FAQ Department of Meteorology,
University of Reading

Earley Gate, PO Box 243,
Reading RG6 6BB UK.
Fax: Server supplied by
Maintained by Webmaster

15. AWI: Antarctic Ozone
About us. Ships Stations. meteorology. From Neumayer. Antarctic ozone
Research Resources About us
... From Neumayer Antarctic Ozone From NyAlesund From Polarstern
Antarctic Ozone
Near Real Time Data: Ozone Soundings from Neumayer Station
Ozone Soundings from South Pole Station

TOVS (Satellite Picture)

Mean Stratospheric Temperatures
Ozone Relateted Links from NILU 2002.
Historical Data: Ozone Soundings from Neumayer Station
Ozone Soundings of Georg Forster Station

Timeseries of Ozone Partial Pressure Since 1985

TOVS (Satellite Picture Archive)
TOVS Animations: NOAA Other Links:
WMO Antarctic Ozone Bulletins 2001

WMO Antarctic Ozone Bulletins 2002
Animation of the Ozone Hole at the South Pole (NOAA USA) Multimedia Tour through the Ozone Hole ... Ozone Relateted Links from NILU. Responsible: Webmaster

16. BoM-Forecasts For Sun Safety
conjunction with the Cooperative Research Centre for Southern Hemisphere meteorology,developed a global computer model that predicts ozone concentration, and
Weather: National Victoria NSW ACT ... Tasmania
Predictions of ultraviolet radiation help the
campaign against skin cancer
This year, almost 300,000 Australians will visit a doctor or specialist to have a skin cancer (or cancers) removed. Sunburn caused by overexposure to ultraviolet-B (UVB) radiation is known to be the primary cause of skin cancer. To help people choose appropriate levels of protection against skin cancer, the Bureau of Meteorology issues daily forecasts of the UV Index. UV Index forecasts are issued as a map of Australia, a numerical value with descriptive category, and as a graph, for capital cities and towns across Australia. The map, text and graphical forecasts are available via the Bureau's website. The mass media also receive text forecasts along with other Bureau services.
Commencing December 2002, the Bureau of Meteorology, Cancer Council Australia and Australian Radiation Protection and Nuclear Safety Agency (ARPANSA) adopted the World Health Organisation Global Solar UV Index, for reporting the level of solar UV danger in Australia. The progressive adoption of the Global UV Index by other countries will heighten the awareness of the sun safety message for tourists and residents alike.
About ultraviolet radiation
The sun emits three types of ultraviolet radiation – UVA, UVB and UVC. UVA penetrates deep into the skin causing damage like wrinkles and discolouration. Exposure to UVB causes sunburn, a skin reaction where blood vessels expand and leak fluids, producing inflammation, pain and redness. Sunburn, whether severe or mild, can cause permanent and irreversible skin damage. Cumulative exposure to UV radiation and the number of severe sunburns received, especially during childhood, increases the risk of developing skin cancer.

17. P1.6: Weekday Ozone Forecasting By The JSU Meteorology Program For The MS DEQ
P1.6 WEEKDAY ozone FORECASTING BY THE JSU meteorology PROGRAM FOR THE MS DEQ PaulJ. Croft, Jackson State University, Jackson, MS 39217., Connie Simmons, John
5th Conference on Atmospheric Chemistry: Gases, Aerosols, and Clouds
Paul J. Croft
, Jackson State University, Jackson, MS 39217. , Connie Simmons, John Shoemake, Jerry Beasley, and Monesa Watts. AMS Home Page

18. P1.6 Weekday Ozone Forecasting By The JSU Meteorology Program For The MS DEQ (20
P1.6. Weekday ozone Forecasting by the JSU meteorology Program forthe MS DEQ. Paul J. Croft 1 , Connie Simmons 2 , John Shoemake
Poster Session 1, General Poster Session
5th Conference on Atmospheric Chemistry: Gases, Aerosols, and Clouds
Weekday Ozone Forecasting by the JSU Meteorology Program for the MS DEQ Paul J. Croft , Connie Simmons , John Shoemake , Jerry Beasley , and Monesa Watts . (1) Jackson State University, Jackson, MS 39217, (2) Mississippi Department of Environmental Quality 2:30 PM, Monday, 10 February 2003
83rd Annual Meeting

AMS Home Page

19. How Does Meteorology/weather Influence Ozone Concentrations
How does meteorology/weather influence ozone concentrations? The chemicalreaction required to form tropospheric ozone occurs most
How does meteorology/weather influence ozone concentrations? The chemical reaction required to form tropospheric ozone occurs most efficiently on hot, sunny days under stagnant and humid air conditions. High humidity and high temperatures enhance the formation of ozone. Low wind speeds lead to the buildup of high local pollutant concentrations. High winds tend to dilute ozone concentrations locally near sources but they also transport ozone to other locations, often causing high ozone concentrations in areas without large sources of NOx and VOCs. Learn more: Run a simulation to see how weather influences ozone Factors influencing ozone Air Quality Meteorology Rethinking the Ozone Problem in Urban and Regional Air Pollution (Chapter 4) READY - Meteorological Modeling and Data UNISYS Weather Weather Underground

KeyWords Plus:

Adapted From: Institute for Scientific Information

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