Stories with the tag: Aerosols
PNNL scientists present more than 70 research projects at the American Geophysical Union’s Fall Meeting in San Francisco.
Release Date: 12/12/2014
Inserting a high resolution module into a lower-resolution global climate model recreates clouds and their part of the climate story accurately.
Release Date: 4/17/2014
A new study in Nature Geoscience shows that dust from the west causes more rain to fall in India, to the east.
Release Date: 3/16/2014
Fires across the United States consume plants, trees, grass, moss and shrubbery every year, producing soot and a kaleidoscope of chemical aerosols. This campaign seeks to better understand how these aerosols affect Earth's atmosphere and climate.
Release Date: 8/15/2013
Four PNNL scientists selected for membership in the Washington State Academy of Sciences.
Release Date: 8/5/2013
Airborne particles last longer with a touch of pollutants inside, explaining how pollutants can survive great distances, even to the Arctic from Europe.
Release Date: 11/15/2012
The ocean below Hurricane Omar revealed how fresh water can affect the intensity of tropical storms.
Release Date: 8/13/2012
A new study suggests pollution's effects on thunderstorm clouds can lead to more warming in the atmosphere. How much warming is still unclear, however.
Release Date: 5/18/2012
By capturing the complex effect of pollution on rain and snow, this study will help researchers improve climate predictions.
Release Date: 11/13/2011
After declining for a decade, worldwide sulfur dioxide emissions rose again in 2000 due largely to international shipping and a growing Chinese economy. A new analysis of sulfur emissions since the beginning of the Industrial Age will help researchers predict future changes in climate and determine present day effects on the atmosphere, health and the environment.
Release Date: 2/14/2011