Articles | Volume 15, issue 14
https://doi.org/10.5194/acp-15-8361-2015
https://doi.org/10.5194/acp-15-8361-2015
Research article
 | 
28 Jul 2015
Research article |  | 28 Jul 2015

The impact of speciated VOCs on regional ozone increment derived from measurements at the UK EMEP supersites between 1999 and 2012

C. S. Malley, C. F. Braban, P. Dumitrean, J. N. Cape, and M. R. Heal

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Cited articles

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Borbon, A., Gilman, J. B., Kuster, W. C., Grand, N., Chevaillier, S., Colomb, A., Dolgorouky, C., Gros, V., Lopez, M., Sarda-Esteve, R., Holloway, J., Stutz, J., Petetin, H., McKeen, S., Beekmann, M., Warneke, C., Parrish, D. D., and de Gouw, J. A.: Emission ratios of anthropogenic volatile organic compounds in northern mid-latitude megacities: Observations versus emission inventories in Los Angeles and Paris, J. Geophys. Res-Atmos., 118, 2041–2057, https://doi.org/10.1002/jgrd.50059, 2013.
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Short summary
In this study the regional component of ground level ozone is linked to the chemical loss of 27 measured VOCs at two UK monitoring sites and integrated with gridded European VOC emissions. The relative VOC chemical loss indicates that emission controls of a large number of VOCs and targeting VOCs with highest chemical loss are both required to reduce regional ozone. The benefit resulting from the disaggregation of VOC source sectors to the identification of high VOC-emitting sources is shown.
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