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Fires impact atmospheric composition through their emissions, which range from long-lived gases to short-lived gases and aerosols. Effects are typically larger in the tropics and boreal regions but can also be substantial in highly populated areas in...

Person: Voulgarakis, Field
Year: 2015
Type: Document
Source: FRAMES

Smog chambers are extensively used to study processes that drive gas and particle evolution in the atmosphere. A limitation of these experiments is that particles and gas-phase species may be lost to chamber walls on shorter timescales than the...

Person: Bian, May, Kreidenweis, Pierce
Year: 2015
Type: Document
Source: FRAMES

Fire frequency, extent, and size exhibit a strong linkage with climate conditions and play a vital role in the climate system. Previous studies have shown that the frequency of large fires in the western United States increased significantly since the...

Person: Yang, Tian, Tao, Ren, Pan, Liu, Wang
Year: 2015
Type: Document
Source: TTRS

Atmospheric spectra reconstructed from interferometric measurements are susceptible to scene motion, which can be caused by changing environment or instrument jitter. This leads to a coupling between the time series of the modulated scene radiance and...

Person: Miecznik, Johnson
Year: 2015
Type: Document
Source: TTRS

In an effort to reduce CO2 emissions from fossil fuel burning, renewable energy policies incentivize use of forest biomass as an energy source. Many governments have assumed (legislated) the carbon flux from burning biomass to be neutral because...

Person: Johnston, van Kooten
Year: 2015
Type: Document
Source: TTRS

Wildfire activity is predicted to increase with global climate change, resulting in longer fire seasons and larger areas burned. The emissions from fires are highly variable owing to differences in fuel, burning conditions and other external...

Person: Reisen, Duran, Flannigan, Elliott, Rideout
Year: 2015
Type: Document
Source: TTRS

Forest and peatland fires in Indonesia emit large quantities of smoke leading to poor air quality across Equatorial Asia. Marlier et al (2015 Environ. Res. Lett. 10 085005) explore the contribution of fires occurring on oil palm, timber (wood pulp and...

Person: Spracklen, Reddington, Gaveau
Year: 2015
Type: Document
Source: TTRS

In this study, we explored the relationships between the satellite-retrieved fire counts (FC), fire radiative power (FRP) and aerosol indices usingmulti-satellite datasets at a daily time-step covering ten different biomass burning regions in Asia. We...

Person: Vadrevu, Lasko, Giglio, Justice
Year: 2015
Type: Document
Source: TTRS

Background: Millions of people can potentially be exposed to smoke from forest fires, making this an important public health problem in many countries. Objective: In this study we aimed to measure the association between out-of-hospital cardiac arrest...

Person: Dennekamp, Straney, Erbas, Abramson, Keywood, Smith, Sim, Glass, Del Monaco, Haikerwal, Tonkin
Year: 2015
Type: Document
Source: TTRS

We revisited long-term observations of PM2.5 at ground-based stations in Japan during 2001-2012 to examine possible impacts of Siberian wildfires on regional air quality. Exceedances of Japan's air quality standard for daily mean concentration (35...

Person: Ikeda, Tanimoto
Year: 2015
Type: Document
Source: TTRS