3 edition of The Atmospheric Effects of Stratospheric Aircraft Project found in the catalog.
August 21, 1998
by National Academies Press
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||68|
Abstract. Pollutants enter the stratosphere either by transport from below, by direct injection from aircraft, by massive explosive events such as volcanic eruptions or nuclear weapons testing, or by downward transport from the overlying mesosphere. The paper discusses the potential effects on the ozone layer of gases released by the engines of proposed high altitude supersonic aircraft. The major problem arises from the emissions of nitrogen oxides which have the potential to destroy significant quantities of ozone in the stratosphere. The magnitude of the perturbation is highly dependent on the cruise altitude of the aircraft.
Building on NASA's research in atmospheric science and emissions reduction, the AESA studies particularly emphasizing stratospheric ozone effects. Because it will not be possible to directly measure the impact of an HSCT aircraft fleet on the atmosphere, the only means of . 3. Effects of stratospheric aerosols on the AVHRR climatology. The long-term GACP record indicates that stratospheric aerosols had a strong impact on the column AOT after the El Chichon (March ) and Mt. Pinatubo (June ) former manifests itself as increased AOT values at the beginning of the GACP data record from July through the middle of
The next breakthrough in our understanding of stratospheric O3 came about in the late s when the United States and other countries considered the launch of a supersonic aircraft fleet flying in the stratosphere. Atmospheric chemists were called upon to assess the effects . He has served as Project Manager in the European Community AERONOX program, as a member of the U.S. National Academy of Sciences/National Research Council Panel on Atmospheric Effects of Stratospheric Aircraft, as Chairman of ICAO/CAEP/WG3 (emissions) Technology and Certification Subgroup, and as lead author in the World Meteorological.
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The Atmospheric Effects of Stratospheric Aircraft (AESA) project is the stratosphere-oriented half of NASA's Atmospheric Effects of Aviation Project (AEAP).
A component of the High-Speed Research Program, AESA is a comprehensive effort to predict the atmospheric impacts of a future fleet of supersonic aircraft flying in the stratosphere.
A Review of NASA's 'Atmospheric Effects of Stratospheric Aircraft' Project Paperback – November 5, by National Research Council (Author), Division on Earth and Life Studies (Author), Environment and Resources Commission on Geosciences (Author), Panel on Atmospheric Effects of Aviation (Author) & 1 moreAuthor: National Research Council, Division on Earth and Life Studies, Environment and Resources Commission on Geosciences.
The NRC Panel on the Atmospheric Effects of Aviation (PAEAN) was established to provide guidance to NASA's Atmospheric Effects of Aviation Program (AEAP) by evaluating the appropriateness of the program's research plan, appraising the project-sponsored results relative to the current state of scientific knowledge, identifying key scientific uncertainties, and suggesting research activities.
The Atmospheric effects of stratospheric aircraft project: an interim review of science and progress Publisher: Washington, D.C.: National Academies Press, A review of NASA's "Atmospheric Effects of Stratospheric Aircraft" Project Book January with 44 Reads How we measure 'reads' A 'read' is counted each time someone views a publication.
This document presents the fourth report from the Atmospheric Effects of Stratospheric Aircraft (AESA) component of NASA's High-Speed Research Program (HSRP.
the Atmospheric Effects of Stratospheric Aircraft (AESA) project was formally initiated as a comprehensive effort to predict the atmospheric impacts of a future fleet of supersonic aircraft. 2 Since then, many reports have been produced summarizing the results of this research.
Suggested Citation:"4 Future Directions."National Research Council. A Review of NASA's 'Atmospheric Effects of Stratospheric Aircraft' gton, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: / Ko, M. and Douglass, A. () Update of model simulations for the effects of stratospheric aircraft.
In: The Atmospheric Effects of Stratospheric Aircraft: A Third Program Report, – NASA Ref. Publ.Washington, District Columbia. Get this from a library.
The atmospheric effects of stratospheric aircraft project: an interim review of science and progress. [National Research Council (U.S.). Panel on Atmospheric Effects of Aviation.;].
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An ozone increase of approximately 15% is predicted near the cruise altitude of future subsonic air traffic. This is accompanied by a clear ozone reduction of 3–4% in the lower stratosphere caused by supersonic aircraft. The effect of aircraft emissions on atmospheric ozone has been studied with a two-dimensional model of the troposphere and stratosphere.
Emissions in the first place of NO x, but also of H 2 O are the main factors influencing ozone. However, because of the growing presence of artificial chlorine compounds in the atmosphere important, but. Genre/Form: Electronic books: Additional Physical Format: Print version: Review of NASA's atmospheric effects of stratospheric aircraft project.
Washington, D.C.:. Get this from a library. The atmospheric effects of stratospheric aircraft project: an interim review of science and progress. [National Research Council (U.S.). Panel on Atmospheric Effects of Stratospheric Aircraft.; National Research Council (U.S.).
Board on Atmospheric Sciences and Climate.; National Research Council (U.S.). Commission on Geosciences, Environment, and. The scientific assessment of the atmospheric effects of stratospheric aircraft.
This book investigates a new angle, theimplications of climate change for the UK aviationsector, with an. Atmospheric effects of stratospheric aircraft.
Washington, D.C.: National Aeronautics and Space Administration, Office of Management, Scientific and Technical Information Program, (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, National government publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Michael John Prather. The ability of stratospheric aerosols to create a global dimming effect has made them a possible candidate for use in solar radiation management climate engineering projects to limit the effect and impact of climate change due to rising levels of greenhouse gases.
Delivery of precursor sulfide gases such as sulfuric acid, hydrogen sulfide (H 2 S) or sulfur dioxide (SO. This global decrease in stratospheric ozone is well correlated with rising levels of chlorine and bromine in the stratosphere from the manufacture and release of CFCs and other rbons are produced by industry for a variety of uses, such as refrigerants (in refrigerators, air conditioners, and large chillers), propellants for aerosol cans, blowing agents for making plastic.
The Atmospheric Effects of Stratospheric Aircraft project aided in the development of environmental standards for HSCT exhaust emissions. The atmospheric models developed by this program show a negligible impact on stratospheric ozone concentrations from a fleet of HSCTs using the advanced technology engine components.
Wuebbles D.J., Kinnison D.E. () Sensitivity of Stratospheric Ozone to Present and Possible Future Aircraft Emissions.
In: Schumann U. (eds) Air Traffic and the Environment — Background, Tendencies and Potential Global Atmospheric Effects. Lecture Notes in .This document presents a second report from the Atmospheric Effects of Stratospheric Aircraft (AESA) component of NASA's High Speed Research Program (HSRP).
Market and technology considerations continue to provide an impetus for high-speed civil transport research.The stratosphere (/ ˈ s t r æ t ə ˌ s f ɪər,-t oʊ-/) is the second major layer of Earth's atmosphere, just above the troposphere, and below the stratosphere is stratified (layered) in temperature, with warmer layers higher and cooler layers closer to the Earth; this increase of temperature with altitude is a result of the absorption of the Sun's ultraviolet radiation by.