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Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics An interactive open-access journal of the European Geosciences Union
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Stratospheric radiative damping increases as atmospheric carbon dioxide concentration rises. We use the one-dimensional mechanistic models of the QBO to conduct sensitivity experiments and find that when CO2 increases, the simulated QBO period shortens due to the enhancing of radiative damping in the stratosphere. This result suggests that increasing stratospheric radiative damping due to rising CO2 may play a role in determining the QBO period in a warming climate.
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https://doi.org/10.5194/acp-2020-925
https://doi.org/10.5194/acp-2020-925

  28 Sep 2020

28 Sep 2020

Review status: this preprint is currently under review for the journal ACP.

The Impact of Increasing Stratospheric Radiative Damping on the QBO Period

Tiehan Zhou1,2, Kevin DallaSanta1,3, Larissa Nazarenko1,2, and Gavin A. Schmidt1 Tiehan Zhou et al.
  • 1NASA Goddard Institute for Space Studies, New York, NY, USA
  • 2Center for Climate Systems Research, Columbia University, New York, NY, USA
  • 3Universities Space Research Association, Columbia, MD, USA

Abstract. Stratospheric radiative damping increases as atmospheric carbon dioxide concentration rises. We use the one-dimensional mechanistic models of the QBO to conduct sensitivity experiments and find that when atmospheric carbon dioxide concentration increases, the simulated QBO period shortens due to the enhancing of radiative damping in the stratosphere. This result suggests that increasing stratospheric radiative damping due to rising CO2 may play a role in determining the QBO period in a warming climate along with wave momentum flux entering the stratosphere and tropical vertical residual velocity, both of which also respond to increasing CO2.

Tiehan Zhou et al.

 
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Status: final response (author comments only)
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Tiehan Zhou et al.

Tiehan Zhou et al.

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Short summary
Stratospheric radiative damping increases as atmospheric carbon dioxide concentration rises. We use the one-dimensional mechanistic models of the QBO to conduct sensitivity experiments and find that when CO2 increases, the simulated QBO period shortens due to the enhancing of radiative damping in the stratosphere. This result suggests that increasing stratospheric radiative damping due to rising CO2 may play a role in determining the QBO period in a warming climate.
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