Articles | Volume 21, issue 12
https://doi.org/10.5194/acp-21-9829-2021
https://doi.org/10.5194/acp-21-9829-2021
Research article
 | 
30 Jun 2021
Research article |  | 30 Jun 2021

On the use of satellite observations to fill gaps in the Halley station total ozone record

Lily N. Zhang, Susan Solomon, Kane A. Stone, Jonathan D. Shanklin, Joshua D. Eveson, Steve Colwell, John P. Burrows, Mark Weber, Pieternel F. Levelt, Natalya A. Kramarova, and David P. Haffner

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Latest update: 01 Mar 2024
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Short summary
In the 1980s, measurements at the British Antarctic Survey station in Halley, Antarctica, led to the discovery of the ozone hole. The Halley total ozone record continues to be uniquely valuable for studies of long-term changes in Antarctic ozone. Environmental conditions in 2017 forced a temporary cessation of operations, leading to a gap in the historic record. We develop and test a method for filling in the Halley record using satellite data and find evidence to further support ozone recovery.
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