Nav: Home

Current Ozone News and Events | Page 25

Current Ozone News and Events, Ozone News Articles.
Sort By: Most Relevant | Most Viewed
Page 25 of 25 | 1000 Results
50 years of climate change -- and possible futures
A new study projects warming over the next 50 years, regardless of whether or not nations curb their greenhouse gas emissions soon. (2002-09-19)
Public strong on opinions - weaker on knowledge
The public's knowledge of topical science issues appears to be only slightly improved by either their education or their consumption of news media, according to interim findings from a research project at Cardiff University, UK. (2002-09-17)
UCI researchers leading the effort to understand the causes and effects of air pollution
UC Irvine researchers are leading the effort to understand the causes and effects of one of the world's leading environmental problems -- air pollution. (2002-08-21)
Trees may contribute to ozone problem
Trees may not actually commit suicide, but certain species do produce pollutants that hamper their own growth while contributing to global climate changes and causing harm to other life forms, contend two Texas A&M University researchers. (2002-06-25)
New study sheds light on frog malformations
The appearance of strange deformities in amphibian populations across the globe has been blamed on various culprits -- from chemicals to parasites. (2002-06-18)
Research shows how pollutants affect tree growth
An international group of researchers is headed to northern Wisconsin to continue a long-term study that is revealing how air pollution affects northern forests. (2002-06-12)
Climate change may become major player in ozone loss
While industrial products like chlorofluorocarbons are largely responsible for current ozone depletion, a NASA study finds that by the 2030s climate change may surpass chlorofluorocarbons (CFCs) as the main driver of overall ozone loss. (2002-06-04)
Air-sampling study IDs source of excessive ozone pollution
Using data from one of the most comprehensive U.S. air pollution studies ever conducted, scientists at Brookhaven National Laboratory have identified specific volatile organic compounds (VOCs) as key sources of excess ozone smog in industrial areas of Houston, Texas -- which appear to be different from traditional sources of ozone pollution in typical urban areas around the country. (2002-06-03)
NASA sensors find pollution hiding in the SHADOZ
NASA and scientists from 10 tropical countries have used balloon-borne sensors to obtain the first picture of the structure of ozone (pollution) in the tropical troposphere. (2002-05-31)
Physics tip sheet #15 - May 29, 2002
Highlights of this issue include a calculation of the computational capacity of the universe, a model of ozone depletion, patterns in food web structures and a consistency check on cosmological data and models. (2002-05-29)
Ozone losses may be speeding up at higher latitudes, according to U. of Colorado study
New findings by University of Colorado at Boulder researchers indicate ozone losses due to the breakdown of chlorofluorocarbons, or CFCs, occur much faster than previously believed at higher latitudes roughly 10 miles above Earth. (2002-05-28)
A warm polar winter was easier on Arctic
A NASA researcher has found unusually high levels of protective upper atmospheric ozone in the Arctic as a result of a rare sudden warming during the early winter of 1998. (2002-05-28)
New Jersey researcher receives award for developing ozone-friendly aerosol
Scientist Jawahar C. Parekh of Reheis, Inc., in Berkeley Heights, N.J., will be honored May 29 by the American Chemical Society for developing the first aerosol antiperspirant that does not contain ozone-depleting chemicals such as Freon. (2002-05-20)
Human activity raises level of sulfur gas that affects ozone layer, researchers say
The most abundant sulfur gas in the lowest layer of the Earth's atmosphere is carbonyl sulfide. (2002-05-16)
Weizmann Women & Science Award to Dr. Susan Solomon, NOAA
The 2002 Weizmann Women & Science Award will be presented to Dr. (2002-05-08)
USC researchers find ozone lowers sperm counts
Ozone, that trio of oxygen molecules that forms a UV-protecting blanket high in the stratosphere, seems to be less than protective of male fertility when it wanders down into the lower levels of the atmosphere. (2002-04-19)
Improved ozone monitoring technology expected to improve smog forecasting
Knowing the concentration of ozone in the air above urban areas is a missing piece of important information for ozone pollution forecasters. (2002-04-16)
Sea Grant news: Shipworms, ozone, hurricanes
Research news includes, 1) New Composites May Reduce Shipworm Damage, 2) Ozone May Enhance Seafood Freshness, and 3) Houses Await Hurricane Storm Testing In Hopes of Better Construction Techniques. (2002-04-15)
Salem, Virginia chemist wins national award for environmental work
George R. Lester of Salem, Va., will be honored April 9 by the world's largest scientific society for his role in developing catalytic converters to reduce pollutant emissions from automobiles and other contributions to environmental science over the course of his career. (2002-04-04)
UC Berkeley chemists identify missing nitrogen oxide pollutant in atmosphere
Scientists have not had a clear picture of the fate of nitrogen oxides (NOx) that we spew into the atmosphere. (2002-03-25)
Air pollution causes healthy blood vessels to constrict
For the first time researchers have shown that air pollution negatively affects the blood vessels of healthy humans, according to a study in today's rapid access issue of Circulation: Journal of the American Heart Association. (2002-03-11)
Increased water vapor in stratosphere possibly caused by tropical biomass burning
The doubling of the moisture content in the stratosphere over the last 50 years was caused, at least in part, by tropical biomass burning, a Yale researcher has concluded from examining satellite weather data. (2002-02-20)
Pinatubo volcano research boosts case for human-caused global warming
Rutgers environmental scientist Alan Robock reports that research into the worldwide climatic impact of the 1991 Mount Pinatubo volcanic eruption during the 10 years since the eruption has strengthened the case for human causes of global warming. (2002-02-15)
Outdoor team sports in high-ozone environments could triple asthma risk in children
A US study in this week's issue of THE LANCET highlights how children playing outdoor team sports in areas of high ozone concentration could be three times more likely to develop asthma than children who do not take part in sporting activities. (2002-01-31)
Air pollution may trigger asthma in young athletes
Children who compete in sports in communities with more heavily polluted air are more likely to be diagnosed with asthma than other children, according to research from the Keck School of Medicine of USC. (2002-01-31)
Potato technology may help move mail
The same technology that helps deliver wholesome Idaho potatoes to family kitchens may be an effective tool against terrorism. (2002-01-23)
Greenhouse emissions growth slowed over past decade
A new NASA-funded study shows that the rate of growth of greenhouse gas emissions has slowed since its peak in 1980, due in part to international cooperation that led to reduced chlorofluorocarbon use, slower growth of methane, and a steady rate of carbon dioxide emissions. (2002-01-14)
Ancient supernova may have triggered eco-catastrophe
An exploding star may have destroyed part of Earth's protective ozone layer 2 million years ago, devastating some forms of ancient marine life, a new theory says. (2002-01-08)
Urban air pollution linked to birth defects for first time; UCLA research links two pollutants to increased risk of heart defects
Exposure to two common air pollutants may increase the chance that a pregnant woman will give birth to a child with certain heart defects, according to a UCLA study that provides the first compelling evidence that air pollution may play a role in causing some birth defects. (2001-12-29)
Pollution in Asian air mass likely measured on both sides of Pacific
Scientists watched closely last spring as a haze of pollution, which had been tracked by satellite as it crossed the Pacific Ocean, settled over a large swath of North America from Calgary, Canada, into Arizona. (2001-12-11)
Red alert! 'recycled' ozone adds to health hazards in Zambia
Researchers analyzing harmful low-level ozone or (2001-12-10)
NIST miniature refrigerator flies aboard current shuttle mission
The smallest cryocooler (a gaseous refrigeration device with no moving parts) in the world is in the (2001-12-07)
The sun's chilly impact on Earth
A new NASA computer climate model reinforces the long-standing theory that low solar activity could have changed the atmospheric circulation in the Northern Hemisphere from the 1400s to the 1700s and triggered a (2001-12-07)
Air pollution causes lung disease in school-age children
Children who grow up breathing polluted air may be at increased risk of lung disease, according to a study of school-age children. (2001-11-28)
Researchers discover that volcanic eruptions masked global warming during the past 20 years
Researchers at Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory, who examined temperature data from 1979 to 1999, have discovered that large volcanic eruptions cooled the lower troposphere (the layer of atmosphere from the Earth's surface to roughly 8 km above it) more than the surface, and likely masked the actual warming of the troposphere. (2001-11-27)
Antarctic plants repair themselves
Dutch researchers funded by NWO have studied the effects of the hole in the ozone layer on the vegetation in Antarctica. (2001-11-26)
UH research center gets boost from $3.5 million EPA grant
A $3.5 million grant from the Environmental Protection Agency to the University of Houston will further environmental research initiatives at the Texas Learning and Computation Center, or TLC2. (2001-11-13)
Autumn foliage may affect air quality, climate
Autumn leaves that light up hillsides in bold strokes of gold and other colors also appear to play a role in regional air quality and climate. (2001-10-24)
HALOE still going strong after a decade
A NASA Langley Research Center space-borne instrument is celebrating its tenth anniversary after nearly a decade of measurements that are improving the understanding of ozone destruction and climate change. (2001-10-19)
2001 ozone hole about the same size as past three years
Satellite data show the area of this year's Antarctic ozone hole peaked at about 26 million square kilometers making the hole similar in size to those of the past three years, according to scientists from NASA and the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA). (2001-10-16)
Page 25 of 25 | 1000 Results
   First   Previous   Next      Last   

Trending Science News

Current Coronavirus (COVID-19) News

Top Science Podcasts

We have hand picked the top science podcasts of 2020.
Now Playing: TED Radio Hour

Listen Again: The Power Of Spaces
How do spaces shape the human experience? In what ways do our rooms, homes, and buildings give us meaning and purpose? This hour, TED speakers explore the power of the spaces we make and inhabit. Guests include architect Michael Murphy, musician David Byrne, artist Es Devlin, and architect Siamak Hariri.
Now Playing: Science for the People

#576 Science Communication in Creative Places
When you think of science communication, you might think of TED talks or museum talks or video talks, or... people giving lectures. It's a lot of people talking. But there's more to sci comm than that. This week host Bethany Brookshire talks to three people who have looked at science communication in places you might not expect it. We'll speak with Mauna Dasari, a graduate student at Notre Dame, about making mammals into a March Madness match. We'll talk with Sarah Garner, director of the Pathologists Assistant Program at Tulane University School of Medicine, who takes pathology instruction out of...
Now Playing: Radiolab

What If?
There's plenty of speculation about what Donald Trump might do in the wake of the election. Would he dispute the results if he loses? Would he simply refuse to leave office, or even try to use the military to maintain control? Last summer, Rosa Brooks got together a team of experts and political operatives from both sides of the aisle to ask a slightly different question. Rather than arguing about whether he'd do those things, they dug into what exactly would happen if he did. Part war game part choose your own adventure, Rosa's Transition Integrity Project doesn't give us any predictions, and it isn't a referendum on Trump. Instead, it's a deeply illuminating stress test on our laws, our institutions, and on the commitment to democracy written into the constitution. This episode was reported by Bethel Habte, with help from Tracie Hunte, and produced by Bethel Habte. Jeremy Bloom provided original music. Support Radiolab by becoming a member today at     You can read The Transition Integrity Project's report here.