Searched for: author%3A%22Pryor%2C+S.C.%22
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Paasonen, P. (author), Asmi, A. (author), Petäjä, T. (author), Kajos, M.K. (author), Äijälä, M. (author), Junninen, H. (author), Holst, T. (author), Abbatt, J.P.D. (author), Arneth, A. (author), Birmili, W. (author), Denier van der Gon, H.A.C. (author), Hamed, A. (author), Hoffer, A. (author), Laakso, L. (author), Laaksonen, A. (author), Richard Leaitch, W. (author), Plass-Dülmer, C. (author), Pryor, S.C. (author), Räisänen, P. (author), Swietlicki, E. (author), Wiedensohler, A. (author), Worsnop, D.R. (author), Kerminen, V.-M. (author), Kulmala, M. (author)
Atmospheric aerosol particles influence the climate system directly by scattering and absorbing solar radiation, and indirectly by acting as cloud condensation nuclei. Apart from black carbon aerosol, aerosols cause a negative radiative forcing at the top of the atmosphere and substantially mitigate the warming caused by greenhouse gases. In the...
article 2013
TNO Defensie en Veiligheid (author), Sorensen, L.L. (author), Pryor, S.C. (author), de Leeuw, G. (author), Schulz, M. (author)
It is hypothesized that removal of HNO3 from the atmosphere close to the sea surface is due to two processes: dry deposition to the sea surface and chemical reaction with sea spray. The latter process invalidates the application of the constant flux layer assumption to calculate dry deposition based on concentrations of HNO3 at, e.g., a...
article 2005