UCAR Remote Sensing Initiative Workshop
UCAR Center Green 1 Auditorium
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How dangerous is wildfire season for US farmworkers?
ACOM scientist Rebecca Hornbrook contributed to an article at USA Today on the impacts of wildfire smoke on agricultural workers.
ACCLIP field campaign investigates monsoon-climate connections
During August 2022, two research aircraft will allow a team of international scientists to study how the Asian summer monsoon affects atmospheric chemistry and global climate.
Becky Hornbook comments on "ag passes" for vineyard workers during wildfires
Wildfire evacuation access permits (the so-called interim “ag passes”) were first issued in 2017 for Sonoma and Napa counties, allowing vineyard and livestock workers in Northern California to gain access during fires and other natural disasters.
How Aerosols Helped Untangle Carbon Monoxide Trends
NASA’s Terra satellite has been taking measurements of Earth’s atmosphere for more than two decades. One of the five sensors on board, Measurement of Pollution in the Troposphere (MOPITT), makes daily measurements of the air pollutant carbon monoxide.
A Global Decline in Carbon Monoxide
For more than two decades, NASA’s Terra satellite has measured atmospheric concentrations of carbon monoxide (CO).
Pacific Northwest wildfires alter air pollution patterns across North America
Rebecca Buchholz led a study on large and intense wildfires in the US Pacific Northwest.
Protecting the ozone layer is delivering vast health benefits
An international agreement to protect the ozone layer is expected to prevent 443 million cases of skin cancer and 63 million cataract cases for people born in the United States through the end of this century.
How much is the wildfire smoke affecting Wyoming's air quality?
ACOM scientist Brett Palm contributed to an article in the Casper Star Tribune regarding the summer wildfires and Wyoming air quality.
Ozone pollution along the Colorado Front Range
ACOM scientist Frank Flocke contributed to an article at the Colorado Sun discussing ozone pollution along the Front Range.
COVID-19 lockdowns linked to pollution spikes in some cities
Lockdowns during 2020 in response to COVID-19 resulted in drastic cuts to emissions, especially from vehicle tailpipes, and yet some urban areas saw a paradoxical spike in ozone air pollution.