Articles | Volume 20, issue 9
Atmos. Chem. Phys., 20, 5573–5590, 2020
https://doi.org/10.5194/acp-20-5573-2020

Special issue: Marine organic matter: from biological production in the ocean...

Atmos. Chem. Phys., 20, 5573–5590, 2020
https://doi.org/10.5194/acp-20-5573-2020

Research article 13 May 2020

Research article | 13 May 2020

Shipborne observations reveal contrasting Arctic marine, Arctic terrestrial and Pacific marine aerosol properties

Jiyeon Park et al.

Data sets

Concentration of Black Carbon on ARAON J. Park and Y. J. Yoon https://doi.org/10.22663/KOPRI-KPDC-00001140.4

Condensation Particle Counter concentration (CPC3776, CPC3772) on ARAON 2017 Arctic Cruise J. Park and Y. J. Yoon https://doi.org/10.22663/KOPRI-KPDC-00001137.4

Concentration for each diameter (nano and normal SMPS) Data on ARAON Arctic Cruise J. Park and Y. J. Yoon https://doi.org/10.22663/KOPRI-KPDC-00001136.5

Concentration of Optical Particle Counter for each diameter on ARAON, Arctic ocean J. Park and Y. J. Yoon https://doi.org/10.22663/KOPRI-KPDC-00001138.4

Cloud Condensation Nuclei concentration of 2017 Arctic Cruise J. Park and Y. J. Yoon https://doi.org/10.22663/KOPRI-KPDC-00001141.5

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Short summary
The physical properties of aerosol particles throughout the Arctic Ocean and Pacific Ocean were measured aboard the Korean icebreaker R/V Araon during the summer of 2017. A number of new particle formation (NPF) events and growth were frequently observed in both Arctic terrestrial and Arctic marine air masses. This suggests that terrestrial ecosystems – including river outflows and tundra – strongly affect aerosol emissions in the Arctic coastal areas, affecting radiative forcing.
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