Articles | Volume 18, issue 16
https://doi.org/10.5194/acp-18-12461-2018
https://doi.org/10.5194/acp-18-12461-2018
Research article
 | Highlight paper
 | 
28 Aug 2018
Research article | Highlight paper |  | 28 Aug 2018

Connecting regional aerosol emissions reductions to local and remote precipitation responses

Daniel M. Westervelt, Andrew J. Conley, Arlene M. Fiore, Jean-François Lamarque, Drew T. Shindell, Michael Previdi, Nora R. Mascioli, Greg Faluvegi, Gustavo Correa, and Larry W. Horowitz

Viewed

Total article views: 6,366 (including HTML, PDF, and XML)
HTML PDF XML Total Supplement BibTeX EndNote
5,107 1,163 96 6,366 375 82 86
  • HTML: 5,107
  • PDF: 1,163
  • XML: 96
  • Total: 6,366
  • Supplement: 375
  • BibTeX: 82
  • EndNote: 86
Views and downloads (calculated since 05 Jun 2018)
Cumulative views and downloads (calculated since 05 Jun 2018)

Viewed (geographical distribution)

Total article views: 6,366 (including HTML, PDF, and XML) Thereof 6,219 with geography defined and 147 with unknown origin.
Country # Views %
  • 1
1
 
 
 
 

Cited

Discussed (final revised paper)

Latest update: 12 Jun 2024
Download
Short summary
Small particles in Earth's atmosphere (also referred to as atmospheric aerosols) emitted by human activities impact Earth's climate in complex ways and play an important role in Earth's water cycle. We use a climate modeling approach and find that aerosols from the United States and Europe can have substantial effects on rainfall in far-away regions such as Africa's Sahel or the Mediterranean. Air pollution controls in these regions may help reduce the likelihood and severity of Sahel drought.
Altmetrics
Final-revised paper
Preprint