Measurement report: Indirect evidence for the controlling influence of acidity on the speciation of iodine in Atlantic aerosols
- 1Centre for Ocean and Atmospheric Sciences, School of Environmental Sciences, University of East Anglia, Norwich, NR4 7TJ, UK
- anow at: Department of Environmental Science, Faculty of Science and Technology, Chiang Mai Rajabhat University, Chiang Mai, 50300, Thailand
Correspondence: Alex R. Baker (email@example.com)
The speciation of soluble iodine and major-ion composition were determined in size-fractionated aerosols collected during the AMT21 cruise between Avonmouth, UK, and Punta Arenas, Chile, in September–November 2011. The proportions of iodine species (iodide, iodate and soluble organic iodine (SOI)) varied markedly between size fractions and with the extent to which the samples were influenced by pollutants. In general, fine mode aerosols (< 1 µm) contained higher proportions of both iodide and SOI, while iodate was the dominant component of coarse (< 1 µm) aerosols. The highest proportions of iodate were observed in aerosols that contained (alkaline) unpolluted sea spray or mineral dust. Fine mode samples with high concentrations of acidic species (e.g. non-sea-salt sulfate) contained very little iodate and elevated proportions of iodide and SOI. These results are in agreement with modelling studies that indicate that iodate can be reduced under acidic conditions and that the resulting hypoiodous acid (HOI) can react with organic matter to produce SOI and iodide. Further work that investigates the link between iodine speciation and aerosol pH directly, as well as studies on the formation and decay of organo-iodine compounds under aerosol conditions, will be necessary before the importance of this chemistry in regulating aerosol iodine speciation can be confirmed.
Iodine (I) plays a significant role in the destruction of ozone (O3) in the atmosphere (Davis et al., 1996; Saiz-Lopez et al., 2012), being responsible for ∼ 30 % of O3 loss in the marine boundary layer (MBL) (Prados-Roman et al., 2015). Oceanic emission, principally of volatile I2 and hypoiodous acid (HOI) formed through the reaction of O3 with iodide (I−) at the sea surface (Carpenter et al., 2013), is the main source of iodine to the atmosphere (Saiz-Lopez et al., 2012). Intensive iodine emissions, especially in coastal locations, can lead to bursts of new aerosol particle formation and, in some cases, the formation of cloud condensation nuclei (O'Dowd et al., 2002; Whitehead et al., 2010).
Uptake into the aerosol phase removes iodine species from gas-phase ozone destruction cycles and influences the atmospheric lifetime of iodine. However there is a complex aqueous-phase chemical cycling of iodine in aerosols, and some of the species involved have the potential to recycle back into the gas phase (Vogt et al., 1999; Pechtl et al., 2007). A complete knowledge of the speciation of iodine in the aerosol phase, as well as the factors that control this, is therefore required in order to understand the atmospheric chemistry of iodine and its impact on ozone.
Studies of aerosol I speciation over the ocean have reported the presence of iodate (IO) and I−, as well as a very poorly characterised fraction referred to as soluble organic iodine (SOI) (e.g. Wimschneider and Heumann, 1995; Baker, 2004, 2005; Lai et al., 2008, 2011; Yodle and Baker, 2019). The organic fraction is typically determined as the difference between measurements of total soluble iodine (TSI) and the sum of I− and IO, although recent work has started to identify its individual components (Yu et al., 2019).
A variety of methods have been used in the determination of aerosol iodine speciation, including, in a number of cases, exposure to varying periods of ultrasonic agitation during aqueous extraction. However, previous studies have concluded that ultrasonic agitation leads to changes in aerosol iodine speciation (Baker et al., 2000; Xu et al., 2010; Yodle and Baker, 2019). Yu et al. (2019) recently demonstrated that addition of iodide and hydrogen peroxide (H2O2) to a low-iodine aerosol sample generated a large number of organic iodine species. Since acoustic cavitation during ultrasonication generates H2O2 and other reactive oxygen species (Kanthale et al., 2008), the result of Yu et al. (2019) is further evidence that the use of ultrasonic agitation is likely to alter both inorganic and organic speciation of iodine prior to its determination. This raises the possibility that much of the published literature on I speciation in aerosols over the oceans is potentially unreliable. This situation may have contributed to the current lack of coherent understanding of the influences and controls on aerosol I speciation and its impacts on ozone chemistry in the MBL (Saiz-Lopez et al., 2012).
Using results from a one-dimensional MBL model (MISTRA), Pechtl et al. (2007) suggested a significant role for acidity in controlling iodine speciation in sulfate (fine) and sea-salt (coarse) aerosols. Their chemical mechanism incorporated reactions capable of reducing IO under acidic conditions (Eq. 1) , as well as generating I− from the reaction of HOI (which can be produced from the reduction of IO (Eq. 1) and other sources) with organic matter (Eqs. 2, 3). (Note that Pechtl et al. (2007) did not include SOI explicitly in their model.) Models that do not include the reduction of iodate and organic-matter–iodine reactions have been unable to reproduce the observed inorganic and organic speciation of iodine in marine aerosols (Vogt et al., 1999; McFiggans et al., 2000; Pechtl et al., 2007).
In this work aerosol I speciation was examined in samples collected over the Atlantic Ocean, using the optimised sampling and extraction methods of Yodle and Baker (2019), which avoid potential artefacts caused by ultrasonication. The major-ion and soluble-metal chemistry of the samples was used to gain insights into the controls on I speciation, with particular focus on the potential impacts of aerosol acidity.
2.1 Aerosol sampling
Aerosol samples were collected during cruise AMT21 of the Atlantic Meridional Transect programme in 2011. RRS Discovery sailed from Avonmouth, UK, on 29 September and reached Punta Arenas, Chile, on 14 November. During the cruise, one high-volume collector (Tisch) was used to sample for iodine speciation and major-ion (MI) chemistry. A corresponding set of samples for trace metal (TM) analysis was acquired simultaneously using a second collector. The collectors operated at flow rates of ∼ 1 m3 min−1, and samples were changed approximately every 24 h or every ∼ 48 h at latitudes south of 25∘S. The operation of both collectors was controlled by an automated wind sector controller, which interrupted sampling if there was a risk of the samples being contaminated by emissions from the ship's stack. Sampled air volumes varied from 576–2684 m3 (median 1223 m3) for the iodine MI samples. Both collectors were equipped with Sierra-type cascade impactors, allowing most samples to be analysed in two size fractions: the fine (< 1 µm) and coarse (> 1 µm) modes. In two cases (samples 15 and 30), the iodine MI samples were fractionated into seven size classes (aerodynamic cut-off boundaries 7.8, 3.3, 1.6, 1.1, 0.61, 0.36 µm) in order to examine size distribution in more detail (Baker et al., 2020). The cruise track and sample locations are shown in Fig. 1.
Iodine MI samples were collected on glass fibre (GF) substrates, while Whatman 41 substrates were used for TM samples. Prior to use, GF substrates were washed in two ultra-high purity (UHP; 18.2 MΩ cm) water baths, dried under a laminar flow hood, wrapped in aluminium foil and ashed at 450 ∘C for ∼ 4 h. Whatman 41 substrates were washed sequentially in 0.5 M HCl and 0.1 M HNO3, dried and transferred to zip-lock plastic bags before use.
2.2 Extraction and analysis of soluble components
For MIs and iodine species, aqueous extraction into UHP water was done using rotary mechanical agitation for 30 min, followed by filtration (0.2 µm minisart, Sartorius). Analysis was by ion chromatography (IC) for MIs, inductively coupled plasma mass spectrometry (ICP-MS) for TSI and by IC–ICP-MS for iodide (I−) and iodate (IO). Full details of these methods can be found in Yodle and Baker (2019), and blanks and detection limits for iodine species are shown in Table 1.
For the determination of soluble TMs, samples were extracted into ∼ 1 M ammonium acetate solution followed by analysis using inductively coupled plasma optical emission spectroscopy (ICP-OES). Full details of these methods have been reported in Baker and Jickells (2017).
2.3 Atmospheric concentrations
Measured aqueous-phase concentrations were converted into atmospheric concentrations, taking account of the volume of extractant, the fraction of the aerosol sample used and the volume of air pumped for each sample, after correction for procedural blanks. Soluble organic iodine (SOI) concentrations were calculated using Eq. (4) (Baker, 2005). Non-sea-salt ion concentrations (nss-X) and the enrichment factor of TSI with respect to sea spray (EFTSI) were calculated using Eqs. (5) and (6) respectively (where X= K+, Ca2+, SO, and the subscripts A and sw refer to the aerosol and seawater phases respectively). Sodium (Na) was used as the tracer of sea spray content in the aerosol in these calculations.
Where the magnitude of the propagated error (standard deviation) in the calculated parameter (SOI or nss-X) was greater than the magnitude of the calculated parameter itself, the calculated parameter was considered to be unreliable and was excluded from further analysis. Note that some negative values for SOI remain in the dataset once these unreliable values are removed. Although such negative concentrations are not plausible, they have been retained in order to avoid biasing the dataset. This approach is similar to that used in the analogous determination of soluble organic nitrogen concentration, as discussed by Lesworth et al. (2010).
2.4 Air mass back-trajectories
Air mass back-trajectories for 5 d periods at heights of 10, 500 and 1000 m above the ship's position at the start, middle and end of each sampling period were obtained from the NOAA READY HYSPLIT model (Stein et al., 2015).
3.1 Air mass types
The major air mass types encountered during AMT21 were similar to those reported for earlier AMT cruises (Baker et al., 2006), with air arrivals from Europe (EUR), North Africa (SAH) and southern Africa (SAF, or SAB if biomass burning tracers were present), as well as air that had passed over the North and South Atlantic (RNA and RSA, respectively) for the preceding 5 d. Examples of back-trajectories for these air mass types are shown in Fig. 1.
3.2 Background aerosol composition
The major influences on aerosol composition during the AMT21 cruise are illustrated by the distributions of a number of MIs and TMs (Fig. 2). These species have sources from combustion of fossil fuels and biomass (nss-SO, NO, oxalate and soluble V (s-V); Narukawa et al., 1999; Agrawal et al., 2008; Lamarque et al., 2013), mineral dust (nss-Ca2+ and soluble Mn (s-Mn); Nickovic et al., 2012), and natural and anthropogenic organic matter emissions (oxalate; Martinelango et al., 2007). Marine emissions of dimethyl sulfide also contribute to the nss-SO load, with this biogenic source probably being a more significant contributor in the less polluted air masses at the extreme south of the transect (Lin et al., 2012).
All of the species illustrated in Fig. 2 have much lower concentrations in the South Atlantic south of 12∘ S (sample 27 onwards) than further north. This reflects the much smaller area of the land masses in the Southern Hemisphere and the dominance of terrestrial sources for the species in question. Combustion sources appear to be a significant influence on air masses originating in Europe, North Africa and Southern Africa during the cruise, as indicated by the distributions of nss-SO, NO, oxalate and s-V (Fig. 2a, b, d and f) and the air mass back-trajectories shown for samples 12, 17, 20 and 24 in Fig. 1. The relatively high concentrations of s-V in samples 5, 7 and 10 may indicate that the corresponding relatively high concentrations of nss-SO and NO in these samples are due to combustion of heavy fuel oils in shipping (Becagli et al., 2012). By contrast, heavy fuel oil combustion appears to be a minor component of the combustion products encountered in the South Atlantic (Fig. 2f).
The high (relative to other Southern Hemisphere samples) concentrations of nss-SO, NO and oxalate and low concentrations of s-V in samples 24–26 (Fig. 2a, b, d, f) may indicate the presence of biomass burning products from southern Africa in these samples. Fine mode aerosol nss-K+ concentrations in these samples (0.4–1.3 nmol m−3) were at least 4-fold higher than in the other Southern Hemisphere samples, which would also be consistent with the influence of biomass burning (Andreae, 1983; Baker et al., 2006).
Plumes of mineral dust originating in the arid regions of the Sahara and Sahel appear to be ubiquitous in the latitude range 10–25∘ N during the months of October/November (e.g. Losno et al., 1992; Powell et al., 2015; Baker and Jickells, 2017). This was also the case during AMT21, but dust was also present further north, as indicated by relatively high concentrations of both nss-Ca2+ and s-Mn (Fig. 2c, e). In the case of samples 10–12, dust appears to be present with much higher proportions of combustion products (NO, nss-SO, oxalate, s-V) than in the other dusty samples. The majority of lower level (10 and 500 m) trajectories for these samples originate over the Iberian Peninsula, so these samples appear to contain aerosols derived from European pollution, mixed with dust that has settled from higher altitudes.
3.3 Iodine distribution and speciation
The gradient in TSI concentrations between the Northern Hemisphere and Southern Hemisphere (Fig. 3a) is much less pronounced than was observed for the predominantly terrestrial-sourced species shown in Fig. 2. This is consistent with marine emissions being the dominant source of iodine to the atmosphere (Saiz-Lopez et al., 2012). However, TSI concentrations in the Northern Hemisphere (19–103 pmol m−3) were higher than in the Southern Hemisphere (12–44 pmol m−3), which is presumably a consequence of the greater flux of iodine-containing gases from the sea surface, driven by higher Northern Hemisphere MBL ozone concentrations (Prados-Roman et al., 2015; Gomez Martin et al., 2021). Concentrations of TSI and iodine species observed during AMT21 were all similar to those observed during previous cruises in the Atlantic (Table 2). Values of EFTSI in coarse aerosol were also similar for the four cruises shown in Table 2, although EFTSI values in the fine mode during AMT21 were substantially lower than observed during the previous cruises.
Iodate is the dominant form of soluble iodine in the coarse mode in all air mass types and is also a substantial component of the fine mode iodine in the RNA, SAH and RSA types (Fig. 4b). For all air mass types, both I− and SOI have higher proportions in the fine mode than the coarse mode (Fig. 4a, c). It appears that in the air mass types with low fine-mode iodate (EUR, SAF and SAB), the proportions of both the fine mode I− and SOI forms are greater than in the other air mass types. It is notable that the EUR, SAF and SAB types also have lower proportions of IO in their coarse fractions than the other air mass types. These patterns suggest that there may be some systematic differences in aerosol chemistry that influence iodine speciation, but it should be noted that, with the exception of the SAH and RSA types, relatively few (2–4) samples of each type were collected during AMT21. Some caution may be necessary when interpreting the iodine speciation in these poorly sampled air mass types.
Pechtl et al. (2007) suggested that aerosol IO may be reduced under acidic conditions. Although it has recently become possible to measure aerosol pH directly (Craig et al., 2018) or to calculate this parameter using speciation modelling with supporting aerosol and gas-phase composition measurements (e.g. Pye et al., 2020), estimates of aerosol pH are not available for AMT21. Nevertheless, the observed variations in the proportion of IO between aerosol size fractions and air mass types is consistent with the results of the Pechtl et al. (2007) modelling study. Iodate proportions were highest in the coarse modes of the RNA, SAH and RSA types, in which alkaline conditions are expected due to the presence of fresh sea spray or mineral dust aerosols. Fine mode aerosols are generally acidic (Pye et al., 2020) and fine mode IO proportions were very low in air mass types that contained high concentrations of acidic pollutants (e.g. nss-SO, Fig. 4d) from Europe and southern Africa (EUR, SAF and SAB). Relatively high concentrations of acidic species were also present in the fine mode of SAH-type aerosols (Fig. 4d), but this aerosol fraction also contained alkaline mineral dust (Fig. 2c) and was likely to be less acidic than the EUR, SAF and SAB fine fractions. Reduction of IO produces HOI, which has the potential to react with organic matter, forming SOI and eventually I− (Baker, 2005; Pechtl et al., 2007). The distribution of SOI and I− in fine mode aerosols and the high relative abundances of these species in the EUR, SAF and SAB fine modes are therefore consistent with the combined mechanism of IO reduction under acidic conditions and subsequent generation of SOI and I− proposed by Pechtl et al. (2007). It should be noted that the sources of SOI in marine aerosol are not yet clear and that ejection of SOI from the sea-surface microlayer during bubble bursting may contribute to the SOI observed in the AMT21 aerosol samples. See Baker (2005) for a discussion of the potential sources of aerosol SOI and the likely impacts of these sources on iodine speciation.
Oxalate has been reported to be an end product of the photochemical oxidation of organic matter in aerosols (Kawamura and Ikushima, 1993). Although this species is unlikely to be iodinated, it is used here to infer the presence of organic matter that can be iodinated in the AMT21 samples. There are statistically significant relationships between oxalate and SOI in both the fine and coarse modes (r2=0.36 and 0.47 respectively, both p < 0.01), with SOI / oxalate ratios of ∼ mol mol−1. Low-molecular-weight organo-iodine compounds (e.g. iodoacetic acid, diiodoacetic acid and iodopropenoic acid) that have been reported in aerosols (Yu et al., 2019) may form part of the SOI fraction determined here.
3.4 Iodine speciation in mineral dust aerosols
The highest concentrations of TSI encountered during AMT21 were in the samples collected at 11–23∘ N (samples 15–19), which contained high concentrations of mineral dust, with the majority of the iodine contained in these samples being in the form of coarse-mode IO (Fig. 3c). Figure 5a shows the relationship between the total (fine plus coarse) concentrations of IO and nss-Ca2+ in the AMT21 samples. There was a significant correlation between these parameters for samples of Saharan origin (SAH) during the cruise. Relative enrichment of coarse-mode IO in aerosol samples containing Saharan dust has been noted in several previous studies (Baker, 2004, 2005; Allan et al., 2009), but the IO / nss-Ca2+ ratio was more variable during these earlier cruises in the Atlantic (Fig. 5b). There are a number of potential explanations for the occurrence of high concentrations of IO in mineral dust aerosols.
Iodate may be contained in the mineral dust at the point of uplift from its parent soils, or it may accumulate on the dust aerosol during atmospheric transport, presumably by condensation from the gas phase. As noted above, the alkalinity (specifically the carbonate content, as indicated by nss-Ca2+) of mineral dust inhibits the reduction of IO (Pechtl et al., 2007), so this species is expected to be stable and accumulate in mineral dust aerosol. Alkalinity may also play a role in promoting the uptake of acidic species, such as HIO3 from the gas phase. (HIO3 is formed via the reaction of OIO with hydroxyl radical (Plane et al., 2006), while OIO is a product of the self-reaction of IO (Cox et al., 1999).)
Figure 6 shows the distributions of oxalate, nss-Ca2+ and the iodine species in the multi-stage impactor sample collected in the North Atlantic (sample 15). As was the case for the AMT21 samples in general (Fig. 3), IO was the dominant iodine species in most size fractions (Fig. 6d). Iodide was not detectable in several fractions (Fig. 6c), and reliable SOI concentrations could not be determined in 4 of the 7 fractions (Fig. 5e). TSI was enriched, relative to seawater concentrations, in all size fractions (EFTSI > 200), but it was most strongly enriched in stages 4 and 5 (aerodynamic diameters 0.61–1.6 µm).
The size distribution of IO in sample 15 (Fig. 6d) is dissimilar to that of the dust tracer nss-Ca2+ (Fig. 6b) and to the size distributions of other elements associated with mineral dust (Fe, Al, Mn, Ti, Co, Th) in a size-fractionated aerosol sample collected concurrently with sample 15 (Baker et al., 2020). All of these dust tracers showed maximum concentrations in the larger size fractions (stages 1 and 2) than observed for IO (maximum stage 4). In the absence of information on the iodine content of desert dust source materials, the potential contribution of dust to the observed aerosol IO concentrations has been estimated using the ratio of I / Al in shale ( mol mol−1; Turekian and Wedepohl, 1961). This suggests that dust contributes < 2 % of the observed TSI concentration in stages 1–5 of sample 15, using the total Al concentrations reported for these fractions by Baker et al. (2020). These differences in particle size distribution and the low direct potential contribution to observed IO concentrations from mineral dust itself suggest that dust is not the principal source of I in this case.
Figure 6b also shows a rough estimate of the surface area distribution of CaCO3 aerosol in stages 2–6 of sample 15. This parameter (nss-Ca2+ SAE) was calculated assuming that surface area is proportional to the ratio , where r is particle radius. In this calculation, r was taken from the modal particle size for each impactor stage under the flow rate used for sampling (2.5, 1.2, 0.8, 0.45, 0.2 µm for stages 2–5 respectively). This relationship (i.e. the assumption of spherical geometry) is not expected to be realistic, but it is to be expected that the distribution of CaCO3 surface area will have a maximum at smaller particle sizes than the distribution of CaCO3 mass. The observed distribution of IO concentrations (Fig. 6d) may therefore be more consistent with uptake (of HIO3) onto alkaline dust surfaces than with IO being a constituent of uplifted dust.
The results presented above appear to be in broad agreement with the behaviour predicted by Pechtl et al. (2007) for sulfate and sea-salt aerosols in which the speciation of iodine is controlled by a combination of acid-dependent reduction of IO and the production of I− via the reaction of HOI with dissolved organic matter. The alkalinity associated with mineral dust may also contribute to the high concentrations of IO found in Saharan dust aerosols in this and other studies (Baker, 2004, 2005; Allan et al., 2009). However, the AMT21 dataset is insufficient to unambiguously confirm the role of acidity or the HOI–organic matter reaction in controlling iodine speciation in aerosols. In particular, it was not possible to determine aerosol pH during the cruise, so the relationship between this parameter and the observed iodine speciation remains unclear. Pechtl et al. (2007) noted that detailed laboratory studies on the reactions between HOI and organic matter under conditions relevant to aerosols were required, and this is still the case. Such studies, together with detailed, simultaneous field observations of iodine speciation in the aerosol and gas phases as well as aerosol pH, will be required in order to make further progress towards understanding the controls on atmospheric iodine speciation and its impact on ozone chemistry.
Prados-Roman et al. (2015) suggest that the enhanced emission of volatile iodine from the sea surface caused by increasing pollutant ozone since the pre-industrial era represents a negative feedback on atmospheric ozone, because higher atmospheric iodine concentrations enhance the rate of ozone destruction. Atmospheric acidity has also changed significantly over the industrial era. Aerosol pH has declined (by up to 2 pH units over the mid-latitude North Atlantic) due to anthropogenic emissions of acidic pollutants and is expected to increase in the future in response to changes in those emissions (Baker et al., 2021). Whether those changes in pH are substantial enough to alter the recycling of I to the gas phase and hence to change ozone destruction rates over the ocean may also merit further investigation.
The data used in this work are available from the British Oceanographic Data Centre (https://doi.org/10.5285/c7a1a7b2-b220-1403-e053-6c86abc039bf; Yodle and Baker, 2021).
The study was conceived by ARB. Sampling was conducted by CY, who also determined major-ion and iodine concentrations. ARB analysed samples for trace metal composition. Both authors contributed to data interpretation, and the manuscript was drafted by ARB with contributions from CY.
The authors declare that they have no conflict of interest.
Publisher’s note: Copernicus Publications remains neutral with regard to jurisdictional claims in published maps and institutional affiliations.
Chan Yodle is indebted to the Royal Thai Government for provision of a research studentship. The authors gratefully acknowledge the NOAA Air Resources Laboratory (ARL) for the provision of the READY website (https://www.ready.noaa.gov, last access: 9 June 2014) used in this publication. We thank two anonymous reviewers for their helpful comments.
This research has been supported by the Royal Thai Government and instrumental analysis was partly supported by the Natural Environment Research Council (grant no. NE/H00548X/1).
This paper was edited by James Roberts and reviewed by two anonymous referees.
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