Evidence for anthropogenic impact on number concentration and sulfate content of cloud-processed aerosol particles over the North Atlantic. Van Dingenen, R., Raes, F., Jensen, N., R., & Dingenen, R., V. Journal of Geophysical Research, 100(D10):21057, 1995.
Evidence for anthropogenic impact on number concentration and sulfate content of cloud-processed aerosol particles over the North Atlantic [pdf]Paper  Evidence for anthropogenic impact on number concentration and sulfate content of cloud-processed aerosol particles over the North Atlantic [link]Website  abstract   bibtex   
Aerosol properties were measured during two transects over the North Atlantic between Halifax (Nova Scotia, Canada) and the Moroccan coast. Measurements of the chemical composition of total aerosol, of the black carbon concentration and of the number size distributions with particle diameter D/sub p/ in the range 16 nm
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 title = {Evidence for anthropogenic impact on number concentration and sulfate content of cloud-processed aerosol particles over the North Atlantic},
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 year = {1995},
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 pages = {21057},
 volume = {100},
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 notes = {
        <m:bold>From Duplicate 2 ( </m:bold>
        <m:bold>
          <m:italic>Evidence for anthropogenic impact on number concentration and sulfate content of cloud-processed aerosol particles over the North Atlantic</m:italic>
        </m:bold>
        <m:bold> - Van Dingenen, Rita; Raes, Frank; Jensen, Niels R. )<m:linebreak></m:linebreak>
        </m:bold>
        <m:linebreak></m:linebreak>
        <m:bold>From Duplicate 1 (</m:bold>
        <m:bold>
          <m:italic>Evidence for anthropogenic impact on number concentration and sulfate content of cloud-processed aerosol particles over the North Atlantic</m:italic>
        </m:bold>
        <m:bold> - Van Dingenen, Rita; Raes, Frank; Jensen, Niels R.)<m:linebreak></m:linebreak>
        </m:bold>
        <m:linebreak></m:linebreak>Times Cited: 53<m:linebreak></m:linebreak>
        <m:linebreak></m:linebreak>
      },
 abstract = {Aerosol properties were measured during two transects over the North Atlantic between Halifax (Nova Scotia, Canada) and the Moroccan coast. Measurements of the chemical composition of total aerosol, of the black carbon concentration and of the number size distributions with particle diameter D/sub p/ in the range 16 nm<D/sub p/<1 mum were made. The e-folding lifetime of the black carbon aerosol, coming from the northeast American continent and transported eastward over the ocean, was estimated to be 15 hours. The non-sea-salt (nss) fraction of the sulfate concentrations encountered during this campaign spans a 3 order of magnitude range (0.02 to 19 mug m/sup -3/) and shows a high correlation with black carbon. The measured bimodal aerosol size distributions were analysed in order to yield number concentrations of the nuclei and the accumulation mode, the latter being interpreted as cloud-processed particles and thus as cloud condensation nuclei (CCN). The composite data set shows that the nss-sulfate-CCN relationship from baseline conditions to anthropogenically conditioned aerosol, happens via a smooth transition which can be described by a linear regression on a logarithmic scale},
 bibtype = {article},
 author = {Van Dingenen, Rita and Raes, Frank and Jensen, Niels R. and Dingenen, Rita Van},
 journal = {Journal of Geophysical Research},
 number = {D10}
}
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