Emissions from village cookstoves in Haryana, India, and their potential impacts on air quality
- 1Department of Chemistry, University of California, Irvine, CA 92697, USA
- 2Department of Epidemiology, University of California, Irvine, CA 92697, USA
- 3The Inclen Trust, Okhla Industrial Area, Phase-I, New Delhi-110020, India
- 4School of Public Health, University of California, Berkeley, CA 94720, USA
Correspondence: Sergey A. Nizkorodov (email@example.com)
Air quality in rural India is impacted by residential cooking and heating with biomass fuels. In this study, emissions of CO, CO2, and 76 volatile organic compounds (VOCs) and fine particulate matter (PM2.5) were quantified to better understand the relationship between cook fire emissions and ambient ozone and secondary organic aerosol (SOA) formation. Cooking was carried out by a local cook, and traditional dishes were prepared on locally built chulha or angithi cookstoves using brushwood or dung fuels. Cook fire emissions were collected throughout the cooking event in a Kynar bag (VOCs) and on polytetrafluoroethylene (PTFE) filters (PM2.5). Gas samples were transferred from a Kynar bag to previously evacuated stainless-steel canisters and analyzed using gas chromatography coupled to flame ionization, electron capture, and mass spectrometry detectors. VOC emission factors were calculated from the measured mixing ratios using the carbon-balance method, which assumes that all carbon in the fuel is converted to CO2, CO, VOCs, and PM2.5 when the fuel is burned. Filter samples were weighed to calculate PM2.5 emission factors. Dung fuels and angithi cookstoves resulted in significantly higher emissions of most VOCs (p<0.05). Utilizing dung–angithi cook fires resulted in twice as much of the measured VOCs compared to dung–chulha and 4 times as much as brushwood–chulha, with 84.0, 43.2, and 17.2 g measured VOC kg−1 fuel carbon, respectively. This matches expectations, as the use of dung fuels and angithi cookstoves results in lower modified combustion efficiencies compared to brushwood fuels and chulha cookstoves. Alkynes and benzene were exceptions and had significantly higher emissions when cooking using a chulha as opposed to an angithi with dung fuel (for example, benzene emission factors were 3.18 g kg−1 fuel carbon for dung–chulha and 2.38 g kg−1 fuel carbon for dung–angithi). This study estimated that 3 times as much SOA and ozone in the maximum incremental reactivity (MIR) regime may be produced from dung–chulha as opposed to brushwood–chulha cook fires. Aromatic compounds dominated as SOA precursors from all types of cook fires, but benzene was responsible for the majority of SOA formation potential from all chulha cook fire VOCs, while substituted aromatics were more important for dung–angithi. Future studies should investigate benzene exposures from different stove and fuel combinations and model SOA formation from cook fire VOCs to verify public health and air quality impacts from cook fires.
Parts of rural India are comprised of densely populated villages with ambient ozone and PM2.5 levels that affect air quality for inhabitants (Bisht et al., 2015; Ojha et al., 2012; Reddy, 2012). For example, in the rural area of Anantapur in southern India, monthly mean ozone levels varied between 29 ppbv (parts per billion by volume) in August during the monsoon season and 56 ppbv in April (Reddy, 2012). In Pantnagar, a semi-urban city, the maximum observed ozone concentration was 105 ppbv for one day in May, with the lowest maximum of 50 ppbv being in January (Ojha et al., 2012). In terms of PM2.5 levels, Bisht et al. (2015) observed an average of 50 µg m−3 of PM2.5 over July–November 2011 in rural Mahabubnagar. While measurements of O3 and PM2.5 in rural India are relatively scarce, it has become clear that household combustion is a major contributor to ambient levels of these pollutants. For example Balakrishnan et al. (2013) measured PM2.5 concentrations in households and observed mean 24 h concentrations of 163 µg m−3 in the living room and 609 µg m−3 in the kitchen. Over the last half decade, several researchers have, through independent studies, come to the conclusion that a significant fraction (22 %–52 %) of ambient PM2.5 is directly emitted from residential cooking and heating (Butt et al., 2016; Chafe et al., 2014; Conibear et al., 2018; GBD MAPS Working Group, 2018; Guttikunda et al., 2016; Klimont et al., 2017; Lelieveld et al., 2015; Silva et al., 2016).
Residences in India were estimated to consume 220, 86.5, and 93.0 Tg yr−1 of dry matter of wood fuel, agricultural residues, and dung, respectively, in the year 1985 (Yevich and Logan, 2003). While the fraction of Indians using biomass cook fuels is decreasing, the total population is increasing such that biomass fuels are still being utilized at approximately the same overall level (Pandey et al., 2014). Emissions of primary PM2.5 from residential cooking in India were estimated to be 2.6 Tg yr−1 based on a compiled emissions inventory (Pandey et al., 2014). Additionally, Pandey et al. (2014) estimated that 4.9 Tg of non-methane volatile organic compounds (NMVOCs) are produced annually in India from residential cooking. This suggests that additional PM2.5 mass may be formed via secondary pathways from the oxidation of NMVOCs and either nucleation of new particles or condensation onto existing PM2.5. Alternatively, these non-methane VOCs could contribute to photochemical ozone production in the presence of NOx (Finlayson-Pitts and Pitts, 2000).
In this study, we quantified emissions of CO, CO2, and 76 different VOCs from 55 cook fires carried out by a local cook in a village home cooking typical meals. This is a substantially updated version of the work done in simulated village houses in India and China in the 1990s, where 58 fuel–stove combinations were measured in semi-controlled conditions using water boiling tests including a number of non-biomass stoves, although a similar set of pollutants were measured (Smith et al., 2000b, a; Tsai et al., 2003; Zhang et al., 2000). This time, we measured emissions in field conditions from two traditional, locally made cookstoves, the chulha and the angithi. The former is a primarily flaming stove with generally higher modified combustion efficiencies or concentration ratios of carbon dioxide to the sum of carbon dioxide and carbon monoxide (average dung–chulha: 0.865), used to cook village meals. The angithi is largely smoldering with lower modified combustion efficiencies (average dung–angithi: 0.819) and is primarily used for cooking animal fodder and simmering milk. We measured emissions from cookstoves with two kinds of biomass: the most popular biomass type, brushwood (Census of India, 2011), and dung cakes. The fuels and stoves used in this study are predominantly used in the Indo-Gangetic Plain. Our first objective is to characterize emissions of select VOCs and PM2.5 from these fuel–stove combinations. Subsequently, with the aid of secondary organic aerosol (SOA) potential values from Derwent et al. (2010), incremental reactivities first described in Carter (1994), and second-order rate coefficients with OH combined with our emission factors, we estimate SOA-forming potentials, excess ozone mixing ratios in a VOC-limited regime, and OH reactivities, respectively. Given their widespread use in India, emissions from these biomass-burning stoves are estimated to impact regional air quality due to both primary and secondary organic aerosol and ozone formation.
2.1 Field site and sample collection
The field office was located at the SOMAARTH Demographic, Development, and Environmental Surveillance Site in Palwal District, Haryana, India, run by the International Clinical Epidemiological Network (INCLEN). The site consists of 51 villages in the area with roughly 200 000 inhabitants (Balakrishnan et al., 2015; Mukhopadhyay et al., 2012; Pillarisetti et al., 2014).
Samples were collected from cookstove emissions between 5 August and 3 September 2015. Cooking events occurred at a village kitchen in Khatela, Palwal District. A local cook was hired to prepare meals for human consumption consisting of either chapati or rice with vegetables using a chulha stove, as well as animal food using an angithi stove.
Animal fodder simmers in a pot set upon smoldering dung in a clay bowl, referred to as an angithi. Chulha stoves are made from bricks and a covering of clay, and the availability of oxygen from the packing of biomass fuels results in primarily flaming combustion. The chulha is used to cook most meals for families in this village. Buffalo and cow dung patties and brushwood, in the form of branches and twigs, were used in chulha stoves, and for the 13 mixed fuel cooking events dung and brushwood were combined in a ratio determined by the cook's preference. Stoves and food ingredients were produced and fuels procured by the household or village. Fuel moisture content, fuel mass burned, and meals cooked were noted for each cook fire and can be found in the Supplement. Additional information regarding the cooking events and setup can be found in Fleming et al. (2018).
The sampling scheme is illustrated in Fig. 1. Air sampling pumps (PCXR-8, SKC Inc.) created a flow of emissions through the sampling apparatus. Emissions were captured with three-pronged probes that were fixed 60 cm above the cookstove. PM2.5 emissions and gases were sampled through cyclones (2.5 µm, URG Corporation). The resulting flow of particles was captured on either quartz or polytetrafluoroethylene (PTFE) filters, while gases were collected in an 80 L Kynar bag throughout the entire cooking event. Flows were measured both before and after sampling to ensure they did not change by more than 10 % using a mass flowmeter (TSI 4140). After the cooking event, pumps were turned off and a whole-air sampler, consisting of a stainless-steel canister (2 L) welded to a bellows-sealed valve (Swagelok), was filled to ambient pressure from the Kynar bag. Whole-air samplers were thoroughly flushed and evacuated in the Rowland–Blake laboratory before being shipped to India. At the end of the measurement campaign, whole-air samplers were shipped back to the laboratory and analyzed within 2 months of the end of the field measurements. A “grab” whole-air sample (WAS) was collected before cooking commenced each day. This served as a background for all cooking events sampled on that day.
2.2 Gas chromatography analysis
Colman et al. (2001) described the VOC analysis protocol in detail. Briefly, a known amount of the WAS flowed over glass beads inside a U-shaped trap cooled by liquid nitrogen. The flow was regulated by a mass flow controller and resulted in a known, roughly 600 Torr drop in the pressure in the whole-air sampler. High-volatility gases such as O2 and N2 passed over the beads, while lower-volatility gases adsorbed onto the beads. Compounds were re-volatilized by immersing the trap in hot water and were injected into a He carrier gas stream where the flow was split equally to five columns housed in three gas chromatographs (HP-6890). The compounds were separated by gas chromatography (GC) and subsequently detected by two electron capture detectors, two flame ionization detectors, and one quadrupole mass spectrometer detector. Peaks corresponding to compounds of interest were integrated manually. CO, CO2, and CH4 were analyzed using two GC systems equipped with thermal conductivity and flame ionization detectors as described in Simpson et al. (2014). The CO and CO2 GC with flame ionization detection (GC-FID) system is equipped with a Ni catalyst that converts CO into detectable CH4.
2.3 Gas and PM2.5 emission factor calculations
Emission factors (EFs) were calculated using the carbon-balance method, which assumes that all carbon in the fuel is converted to CO2, CO, VOCs, and PM when the fuel is burned. The total gas-phase carbon emissions were approximated with the concentrations of CO2, CO, and 76 detected VOCs measured using WAS. This is a good approximation since most emitted carbon resides in CO2 and CO (>95 %), so the error associated with VOCs that are not detected is relatively small (Roden and Bond, 2006; Smith et al., 1993; Wathore et al., 2017; Zhang et al., 2000). The mass of carbon in species i (mi,C) was calculated using Eq. (1):
where Ci,C represents the mass concentration of carbon for species i, and mT,C refers to the carbon mass of the fuel, adjusted for ash and char carbon. Fuels were weighed before they were burned, and the dry mass was calculated based on moisture content measurements. The ash was weighed after the cooking event and subtracted from the dry mass of the fuel giving the net dry fuel burned for the cooking event, mT. When mixtures of dung and brushwood were used, both were individually weighed to more accurately determine the carbon mass burned. The fraction of carbon in the fuel used to yield mT,C was taken to be 0.33 for buffalo and cow dung and 0.45 for brushwood fuels based on Smith et al. (2000a, b). Carbon in ash was estimated as 2.9 % and 80.9 % of the measured char mass for dry dung and dry brushwood, respectively (Smith et al., 2000b). For each species with nc,i carbon atoms in the formula and molecular weight (MWi), the emissions factor (EFi) was calculated using Eq. (2).
In addition to the emission factor normalized by the total fuel mass, emission factors were normalized to the total carbon mass in the fuel, calculated via Eq. (3).
PM2.5 mass was determined gravimetrically using Teflon filters (PTFE, SKC Inc., 47 mm) weighed on a Cahn-28 electrobalance with a repeatability of ±1.0 µg after equilibrating for a minimum of 24 h in a humidity- and temperature-controlled environment both before and after sample collection (average temperature: 19.5±0.5 ∘C; average relative humidity: 49±5 %). Another gravimetric filter was collected in the background during the cooking event and was equilibrated and weighed in the same way (Fig. 1, Teflon C). Five field blanks filters were prepared by opening filters and then immediately closing and sealing the filters the same way as all samples; these filters had negligible mass loading (average: 0.40 µg) relative to samples (average: 1.57 mg). The method detection limit was determined to be 9.3 µg from the standard deviation of the field blank filters multiplied by 3. The background filter mass (Fig. 1, Teflon C) was adjusted by matching the sampling volume to that of the sample gravimetric Teflon filter (Fig. 1, Teflon A). This assumes that the mass of PM2.5 collected on the filter is directly proportional to the flow rate through the filter. The background mass was then subtracted from the sample mass to obtain the mass of PM (mPM) in Eq. (4) below.
2.4 Modified combustion efficiency (MCE)
Modified combustion efficiency is defined as follows:
where ΔCO and ΔCO2 are background-subtracted mixing ratios of CO and CO2 for the time-integrated (WAS). The total carbon mixing ratio is approximated by the sum of carbon monoxide and carbon dioxide in this definition.
2.5 SOA-forming potential
Relative SOA-forming potential from measured VOCs was estimated using secondary organic aerosol potential (SOAP) values from Derwent et al. (2010), who used a photochemical transport model to simulate the SOA mass increase from the instantaneous emission of a particular VOC in a single parcel of air traveling across Europe. The model was outfitted with the Master Chemical Mechanism (MCM v.3.1) and the UK National Atmospheric Emission Inventory. The model was initialized with 2 ppbv NO and 6 ppbv NO2 (Derwent et al., 1998). SOA mass was estimated assuming equilibrium partitioning of oxidation products. Partitioning coefficients were calculated using absorptive partitioning theory of Pankow (1994). In the SOAP approach, all SOA mass increases from a particular VOC (i) are normalized to that of toluene as shown in Eq. (6).
SOA-forming potential was calculated from the published SOAP values using Eq. (7).
Table S1 in the Supplement lists the SOAP values used to calculate SOA-forming potential in this study. We emphasize that the SOA-forming potential presented here is a relative value and does not represent an absolute SOA yield.
2.6 OH reactivity
Total OH reactivity normalized by the mixing ratio of CO was calculated using Eq. (8).
Second-order rate constants (kOH) at 25 ∘C were taken from the NIST chemical kinetics database (Manion et al., 2015). Table S1 reproduces the kOH constants used in the study. ERi is the emission ratio for compound i in pptv of VOC per ppbv of CO. The last term serves as a conversion factor from VOC mixing ratio to concentration at standard ambient temperature and pressure (25 ∘C, 1 atm). By using the emission ratio to CO, we can track OH reactivity from VOCs depending on the extent of dilution from the plume. From here forward, the OH reactivity (per second) reported is the average at the location of the sampling probes, or roughly 60 cm above the cookstove.
2.7 Ozone-forming potential (OFP)
The ozone-forming potential was estimated from the incremental reactivity of VOCs tabulated in Carter (2010). Incremental reactivities were calculated by comparing ozone formation before and after a VOC was introduced in a box model simulation. The maximum incremental reactivity (MIR) scenario sets high NOx concentrations, optimized to yield the largest incremental ozone production. In other words, ozone production was VOC limited. Because of this, the OFPs given here represent a scenario where VOC emissions from cooking have the largest impact on ozone production. This high-NOx scenario was chosen for high sensitivity in ozone production from cooking emission VOCs. In addition, it is expected to be more realistic for a smoke plume in which NOx is co-emitted with VOCs. OFPs were calculated using Eq. (9).
OFPs used in this study are listed next to the corresponding compound in Table S1.
2.8 Statistical analysis
One-way analysis of variance (ANOVA) with Tukey post hoc testing was utilized to determine if there were significant differences (p<0.05) in emissions of specific VOCs among categorical variables, i.e., stove and fuel types. All analyses were performed in R version 3.4.0 and RStudio version 1.0.143 (RStudio Team, 2016).
3.1 Chemical composition
Average VOC and PM2.5 EFs (g kg−1 dry fuel) as well as MCE are given in Table 1. The compounds are grouped by fuel–stove combination, with major species (CO2, CO, CH4, and PM2.5) listed first, followed by sulfur-containing compounds, halogen-containing compounds, organonitrates, alkanes, alkenes, alkynes, aromatics, terpenes, and oxygenated compounds. The sample size (n) used for calculating the average values and standard deviations was n=18 for dung–chulha, n=14 for brushwood–chulha, n=13 for mixed fuel–chulha, and n=10 for dung–angithi. For the majority of the compounds, the standard deviations are smaller than or comparable to the average values, indicating fair reproducibility. There are many factors that may lead to variability in biomass burning emissions, including pyrolysis temperature (Chen and Bond, 2010), fuel moisture content (Tihay-Felicelli et al., 2017), and the wind speed/direction (Surawski et al., 2015), among others. Relationships between emissions and fuel moisture content (Fig. S1) or meal cooked were not found to be significant for any compounds (all p<0.05). This paper therefore focuses on the relationships between emissions and fuel–stove combination.
a From Jayarathne et al. (2018) but part of same
NAMaSTE study. b nm indicates the species was not measured.
c From Stockwell et al. (2016) indicates that the measurement
was not above background.
∗ denotes p<0.05. denotes p<0.01. denotes p<0.001. “N/A” indicates that a significant difference was not found.
Figure 2a visually shows the mass fraction attributed to each compound class for the measured gas-phase emissions. The total EFs given below the pie charts are normalized by fuel carbon in Fig. 2a in order to compare between cook fires generated with dung, wood, and wood–dung mixtures, which have different carbon contents. The total measured VOC emissions from dung–angithi were roughly twice those of dung–chulha in terms of gram per kilogram fuel carbon. Further, dung–chulha emitted more than twice the amount emitted by brushwood–chulha. The most prominent difference is non-furan oxygenates, making up almost half of all brushwood–chulha emissions and a smaller fraction for other fuel–stove combinations. While oxygenates make up a higher fraction of brushwood–chulha emissions, the absolute EFs for oxygenates from dung-burning and angithi cook fires are higher as discussed later in more detail.
Table 2 shows EFs (g kg−1 fuel C) for select VOCs. The differences in mean EFs for each fuel–stove combination are also included in Table 2. Mean differences in EFs reported for chulha and angithi stoves were calculated for cook fires utilizing only dung fuels. Likewise, mean EFs for wood and dung cook fires only represent cooking events using the chulha. This was done to isolate a single variable – either fuel or stove type. For all alkanes and most alkenes, we measured higher emissions for dung–angithi cook fires (Table 2). Also, from the mean differences in EFs, we found that stove-specific combustion conditions impact emissions more than the selection of fuel type. The difference is so dramatic for alkanes and most alkenes that the mean difference in EFs for cookstoves burning dung is always larger than the mean EF of that compound. For comparison, the mean difference in EFs for chulha cookstoves is always lower than the overall mean EF. Ethene was an exception; there was no relationship between ethene emissions and stove type. On the other hand, the mean EF of ethene by dung cook fires was very large compared to mean EFs from brushwood cook fires, with a mean difference in EFs of 4.05 g kg−1 fuel C. Some alkenes with two double bonds were also exceptions. For 1,3-butadiene (p=0.06) and 1,2-butadiene (p=0.089), stove and EF may or may not have a significant relationship. 1,2-Propadiene emissions from chulha cookstoves are higher (p<0.01). All three compounds still show a significant relationship to fuel type, with EFs being higher for dung cook fires.
Similar to alkanes and alkenes, aromatics, oxygenates, and halogen- and sulfur-containing compounds all had higher emissions per kilogram of fuel carbon when dung fuels and angithi stoves were utilized compared to brushwood fuels and chulha stoves, respectively. We focus on the behavior of the most interesting groups of compounds in the discussion below.
The chlorine-containing organic compounds are generally not expected to come from cook fires in large quantities. However, we observed an interesting practice in which the cook often used plastic bags to start the fire, which could be a source of chlorine-containing compounds if composed of polyvinyl chloride. Carbonyl sulfide (OCS) is largely responsible for the yellow sulfur-containing fraction in Fig. 2a, and biomass burning is a well-known source of OCS in the atmosphere (Crutzen et al., 1979). Similar to other VOCs, OCS was significantly emitted in higher quantities when angithi stoves and dung fuels were utilized.
Benzene had higher emissions from chulha stoves, which had higher MCEs when cooking with dung fuels compared to angithi stoves (dung–chulha: 3.18 g kg−1 fuel C; dung–angithi: 2.38 g kg−1 fuel C). As the simplest aromatic compound, benzene also had the largest average difference in fuel type EFs compared to other aromatics (2.18 g kg−1 fuel C, dung–wood). This information is relevant for exposure assessment, as benzene is a known human carcinogen. Higher benzene emissions from chulha cook fires could lead to higher benzene exposures, which is a potential public health concern. However, it should be noted that the cook usually cannot control the stove used, as the angithi and chulha are used to prepare different types of meals, and exposure to benzene is not straightforward from its emission factors.
Higher emissions of alkynes were observed from dung fuels and chulha cookstoves. The latter observation is consistent with the literature showing flaming combustion generates more alkynes (Barrefors and Petersson, 1995; Lee et al., 2005). Chulha cook fires always had higher MCE than angithi cook fires (Table 1), which rely on smoldering combustion. Approximately the same difference in alkyne emissions results from comparing the chulha to the angithi using dung, in relation to using wood versus dung in combination with the chulha. There were two exceptions in stove type for 1-butane (p=0.055) and 2-butane (p≫0.05). The former may or may not have a relationship with stove type, while the latter does not. Emissions of some compounds did not show a relationship with either fuel or stove type; they are listed in Table S2.
VOC emissions from Stockwell et al. (2016) are also provided in Table 1 for comparison of VOC EFs. Samples in Stockwell et al. (2016) were collected in April 2015 in and around Kathmandu and the Tarai plains, which border India. While both are EFs from cookstoves using similar fuels, there are differences in the studies that should be noted. Stockwell et al. (2016) collected measurements of simulated cooking in a laboratory and from cooking fires in households; it was not noted in the latter case what meals were cooked. EFs were calculated from similar WAS measurements, but as grab samples in an area of the kitchen away from the fire (as opposed to the time-integrated approach used here). Emissions were assumed to be well mixed in the kitchen prior to sampling. Stockwell et al. (2016) also used a range of stoves, including the traditional single-pot mud stove; open three-stone fire; bhuse chulo; and rocket, chimney, and forced draft stoves. “Dung” cook fires sometimes used a combination of fuels, such as wood. Finally, our study also has a larger sample size than Stockwell et al. (2016), with n=49 versus n≈10.
The emission factors for most compounds determined in this study were lower compared to those reported in Table 4 of the Stockwell et al. (2016) paper. Figure S2.1 visually shows that the EFs were generally lower in the present study. In some cases, EFs in this study were an order of magnitude lower, most notably n-pentane and n-hexane. We also found that our EFs were always higher for dung–chulha compared to brushwood–chulha, which was not always the case in Stockwell et al. (2016). The EFs in Stockwell et al. (2016) could be biased high due to calculations rather than real differences in emissions. For example, ignoring ash and char carbon and using the same carbon content inflates the EFs reported in our paper by 7 % for dung and 24 % for brushwood emissions. However, this is a small percentage compared to the observed differences between EFs between the two measurements. By examining the EFs reported in the supporting information section of Stockwell et al. (2016), we found that the disagreement resulted from the way the final recommended EFs were obtained from the measurements. Because Stockwell et al. (2016) measured both laboratory and field cook fires, they elected to adjust the laboratory EFs to account for the lower MCEs observed in the field. It has been shown by Roden et al. (2009) and Johnson et al. (2008) that cooking activities can strongly influence emissions, for example due to the cook tending to the cook fire differently and thus affecting combustion conditions. However, such adjustments should be done with caution because EF and MCE do not always follow a linear trend, as explained in the next section. Figure S2.2 plots the unadjusted laboratory and field emission factors as a function of MCE for all the measurements in Stockwell et al. (2016), as well as this study. Plotting the unadjusted EFs resolves most of the differences in observed EFs between the two studies. The data show an encouraging level agreement despite the differences in the experimental design between the two studies.
3.2 Modified combustion efficiency
The use of dung and angithi, rather than brushwood and chulha, respectively, results in lower modified combustion efficiencies as shown in Fig. 3. In general, at lower MCEs we measured higher emissions of gas-phase compounds as discussed in Sect. 3.1. For example, emissions of ethane (Fig. 3a) and other alkanes increase with decreasing MCE. However the dependence of ethane EF on MCE is not linear as observed in previous studies (Liu et al., 2017; Selimovic et al., 2018). For other VOCs, the dependence of the EF on MCE deviates from the linear trend even more, with the maximum EF observed at intermediate MCE values. For example, the ethene EF (Fig. 3b) increases with decreasing MCE at MCEs >0.85, but it has the opposite trend at MCEs <0.85. Previously, we discussed that there is no relationship between ethene EF and stove type, and we see this more clearly in Fig. 3b. Alkynes have the same relationship to MCE as ethene, but it is even more pronounced (Fig. 3c). Benzene (Fig. 3e) stands apart from other aromatics with a relationship with MCE similar to ethene, while other aromatics have an EF-versus-MCE curve similar to alkanes and most other VOCs. In Fig. 3e, we see again that emissions from brushwood–chulha and dung–angithi cook fires result in lower emissions of benzene compared to dung–chulha. Alkenes with two double bonds generally have a negative correlation between emissions and MCE, such as 1,3-butadiene in Fig. 3f. The 1,3-butadiene EF-versus-MCE plot is not necessarily representative of all analogous plots for alkenes with two double bonds, as they have different shapes. 1,3-Butadiene was chosen as its emission is high compared to other compounds in its subcategory, and it also has health implications. It also happens to have a more linear relationship with MCE, albeit noisy.
It is of interest to compare EFs obtained from different fuel–stove combinations but with the same MCE. In the case of ethane, different cook fire types yield vastly different EFs at the same MCE. For example, at MCE ≈0.87, mixed fuel–chulha has an EF of roughly 1.5 g kg−1 fuel C, dung–chulha is 2.5 g kg−1 fuel C, and dung–angithi is 5.5 g kg−1 fuel C. Knowledge of the cook fire MCE alone is not sufficient to determine the EF of ethane. Combustion conditions specific to the fuel–stove combination are a significant factor in determining cook fire emissions. A similar conclusion can be reached for most of the measured gases, including non-ethene alkenes in Fig. 3d.
3.3 Secondary pollutant formation and reactivity
3.3.1 OH reactivity and ozone-forming potential
The total OH reactivity based on the measured VOCs in Fig. 2b is given in units of s−1 ppbv−1 CO. Predicted OH reactivities in the village due to a single cooking event are 10.2, 6.73, 4.93, and 4.83 s−1 for emissions from dung–angithi, dung–chulha, mixed fuel–chulha, and brushwood–chulha cook fires, respectively. This assumes a CO mixing ratio of 338 ppbv, which we measured as the average background mixing ratio over the whole campaign. The relative total OH reactivity is over twice as high for dung–angithi cook fires as it is for brushwood–chulha cook fires.
The classes of compounds that act as the most important OH radical sinks in descending order are alkenes, oxygenates, furans, terpenes, and aromatics. Alkenes make up more than 50 % of OH reactivity for all cook fire types. Ethene (by fuel type) and propene (by fuel and stove combination) are mostly responsible for the differences in fuel–stove combination results for alkenes. For oxygenates, methanol (p<0.01) and acrolein (p<0.05) have significantly higher OH reactivity with wood fuel, while acetaldehyde has significantly higher OH reactivity with the angithi stove (p<0.001). Differences in OH reactivity due to furans were observed for stove type but not fuel type. All three of the measured furans significantly contribute (p<0.001) to a 6 % increase in the fraction of OH reactivity due to furans for dung–angithi (12 %) as opposed to dung–chulha (6 %). The percentage of OH reactivity due to aromatics is constant at ∼4 % for the fuel–stove combinations. However, different aromatic compounds are responsible for this ∼4 % contribution depending on the cook fire type. Benzene dominates OH reactivity due to aromatics for chulha cook fires. For angithi cook fires aromatics other than benzene, in particular toluene, dictate the OH reactivity for aromatics. Isoprene is solely responsible for the differences in OH reactivity due to terpenes.
Figure 2d shows the total ozone-forming potential (g O3 kg−1 fuel) in the MIR scenario, as well as contributions to OFP by compound class. A critical step in photochemical ozone production is VOC reacting with OH. Therefore, the ozone-forming potential contributions by compound class are similar to those for OH reactivity (Fig. 2c). Total OFP is nearly a factor of 3 higher for dung–chulha compared to brushwood–chulha, while it is twice as high for dung–angithi as compared to dung–chulha.
3.3.2 SOA formation potential
SOAP-weighted emissions relate SOA production from the different cook fire types in a qualitative manner. The contribution of each compound class to the total SOA formation potential is shown in Fig. 2c. We emphasize that the SOAP-weighted emissions are reflective of only the measured VOCs, and there are likely semi-volatile and intermediate-volatility compounds that are not measured but also contribute to SOA formation. The sum of the contributions by each compound class, or the total SOA-forming potential, is also shown below the pie charts. Dung fuels and angithi stoves yield larger amounts of SOA. However, fuel type is more important than stove type in terms of SOA formation. SOAP-weighted emissions are a factor of 3 higher for dung–chulha compared to brushwood–chulha. We discussed previously that benzene emissions are significantly higher from chulha cook fires compared to angithi cook fires. These higher benzene emissions directly impact public health and also dictate SOA formation for chulha emissions. Benzene emissions are responsible for at least half of the SOA formation from the chulha cook fire VOCs we measured. Beyond benzene, aromatics make up on average roughly 95 % of SOA precursors measured in this study for all cook fires. While benzene is prominent for chulha cook fires, C8–C9 aromatics, toluene, and benzene contribute in approximately equal proportions to SOA formation in dung–angithi smoke plumes.
The extent of ozone formation hinges on the villages' overall NOx levels as well as VOC emissions. However, in a VOC-limited regime, with each household in this village cooking three meals a day using the chulha and mixed fuels (brushwood + dung), 3.3×105 g ozone per day is expected to be produced due solely to cookstove use. This was estimated based off the Census of India (2011) data for the village of Khatela and assuming the same fuel consumption as that used in this study. Over the lunch hour, when solar radiation is most intense, 30 ppbv of excess ozone is predicted. For this calculation we assumed a calm wind speed of 0.5 m s−1 and confined our analysis to the village of Khatela, with a boundary layer height of 1 km and village length of 1 km. In a similar way we calculated the amount of ozone that could be generated from cooking animal fodder. We assumed that every household prepares animal fodder every 3 days in addition to the assumptions already discussed, resulting in an additional 7.9×104 g of O3 produced per day from cooking. If we assume every household in the village prepares animal fodder in the same hour, excess ozone levels of 7 ppbv are predicted, using the same assumptions described earlier for the lunch hour. We should note that these estimations are approximate and a regional air quality model with detailed household level inputs should be used to more precisely predict the impact of cook fire emissions on ozone levels.
Using dung patties as opposed to brushwood has a large impact on local PM2.5 and ozone levels. Measured PM2.5 concentrations were more than a factor of 2 higher for dung–chulha compared to brushwood–chulha in grams emitted per kilogram of fuel carbon burned. In addition to this, the total SOA-forming potential is 3 times higher for dung–chulha than that of brushwood–chulha. We also estimated that dung–chulha cook fires produce roughly 3 times more ozone in the MIR regime than brushwood–chulha cook fires (163 g O3 kg−1 fuel C versus 56.9 g O3 kg−1 fuel C). However, compounds such as benzene are emitted in higher quantities from the chulha (1.03 g kg−1 dry fuel) versus angithi (0.373 g kg−1 dry fuel), and this public health concern should be investigated in more detail.
All relevant data have been included in this publication in the form of tables. The raw data are available in the form of an Excel file in the Supplement.
The supplement related to this article is available online at: https://doi.org/10.5194/acp-18-15169-2018-supplement.
RDE, SAN, KRS, and DRB designed the experiments. AP and NKA facilitated the field measurements in India. LTF, RW, and AY collected the samples. LTF, RDE, RW, SM, and SAN contributed to the data analysis. LTF wrote the paper with contribution from all the co-authors.
The authors declare that they have no conflict of interest.
The contents are solely the responsibility of the authors and do not necessarily represent the official views of the US EPA. The US EPA does not endorse the purchase of any commercial products or services mentioned in the publication.
We thank the village of Khatela and our cook for welcoming us and for
participating in the study. We also want to acknowledge Sneha Gautam's role
in supporting the fieldwork. This research was supported by EPA STAR grant
R835425, “Impacts of household sources on outdoor pollution at village and
regional scales in India”.
Edited by: Eleanor Browne
Reviewed by: two anonymous referees
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