Despite more than 20 years of regulatory efforts, concern is widespread that ozone pollution in the lower atmosphere, or troposphere, threatens the health of humans, animals, and vegetation. This book discusses how scientific information can be used to develop more effective regulations to control ozone.
Rethinking the Ozone Problem in Urban and Regional Air Pollution discusses:
With a wealth of technical information, the book discusses atmospheric chemistry, the role of oxides of nitrogen (NOx) and volatile organic compounds (VOCs) in ozone formation, monitoring and modeling the formation and transport processes, and the potential contribution of alternative fuels to solving the tropospheric ozone problem. The committee discusses criteria for designing more effective ozone control efforts.
Because of its direct bearing on decisions to be made under the Clean Air Act, this book should be of great interest to environmental advocates, industry, and the regulatory community as well as scientists, faculty, and students.
Table of Contents
|1 What Is the Problem?||19-40|
|2 Trends In Tropospheric Concentration of Ozone||41-66|
|3 Criteria For Designing and Evaluating Ozone Reduction Strategies||67-92|
|4 The Effects of Meteorology on Tropospheric Ozone||93-108|
|5 Atmospheric Chemistry of Ozone and Its Precursors||109-162|
|6 VOCs and NOx: Relationship to Ozone and Associated Pollutants||163-186|
|7 Techniques For Measurement of Reactive Nitrogen Oxides, Volatile Organic Compunds, and Oxidants||187-210|
|8 Atmospheric Observations of VOCs, NOx, and Ozone||211-250|
|9 Emmission Inventories||251-302|
|10 Ozone Air-Quality Models||303-350|
|11 VOC Versus NOx Controls||351-378|
|12 Alternative Fuels||379-412|
|13 Tropospheric Ozone and Global Change||413-424|
|14 A Research Program on Tropospheric Ozone||425-428|
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