Stories with the tag: Aerosols
Atmospheric rivers are meteorological events that bring much of California's precipitation and include the famous rainmaker known as the Pineapple Express.
Release Date: 1/16/2015
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