Articles | Volume 15, issue 4
Atmos. Chem. Phys., 15, 2139–2158, 2015
https://doi.org/10.5194/acp-15-2139-2015
Atmos. Chem. Phys., 15, 2139–2158, 2015
https://doi.org/10.5194/acp-15-2139-2015

Research article 26 Feb 2015

Research article | 26 Feb 2015

Receptor modelling of fine particles in southern England using CMB including comparison with AMS-PMF factors

J. Yin et al.

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Cited articles

Abdullahi, K. L., Delgado-Saborit, J. M., and Harrison, R. M.: Emissions and indoor concentrations of particulate matter and its specific chemical components from cooking: A review, Atmos. Environ., 71, 260–294, 2013.
Aiken, A. C., DeCarlo, P. F., and Jimenez, J. L.: Elemental analysis of organic species with electron ionization high-resolution mass spectrometry, Anal. Chem., 79, 8350–8358, 2007.
Allan, J. D., Williams, P. I., Morgan, W. T., Martin, C. L., Flynn, M. J., Lee, J., Nemitz, E., Phillips, G. J., Gallagher, M. W., and Coe, H.: Contributions from transport, solid fuel burning and cooking to primary organic aerosols in two UK cities, Atmos. Chem. Phys., 10, 647–668, https://doi.org/10.5194/acp-10-647-2010, 2010.
Allen, A. G., Nemitz, E., Shi, J. P., Harrison, R. M., and Greenwood, J. C.: Size distributions of trace metals in atmospheric aerosols in the United Kingdom, Atmos. Environ., 35, 4581–4591, 2001.
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Breathing particles from polluted air is known to cause increased health complaints and higher death rates. Airborne particles come from a range of sources; in order to implement cost-effective control measures, it is necessary to understand the amount contributed by each. In this paper, two advanced procedures for estimating the contributions of particle sources in London are compared with one another, revealing a wide range of sources including traffic, woodsmoke and cooking particles.
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