Record Display for the EPA National Library Catalog

RECORD NUMBER: 41 OF 62

OLS Field Name OLS Field Data
Main Title Linkages between climate change and stratospheric ozone depletion /
Author Worrest, Robert C., ; Worrest, R. C. ; Smythe, K. D. ; Tait, A. M.
Other Authors
Author Title of a Work
Tait, Alexander M.
Smythe, Katie D.
CORP Author Environmental Protection Agency, Washington, DC. Office of Research and Development. ;Science and Policy Associates, Inc., Washington, DC.;Center for Environmental Information, Rochester, NY.
Publisher U.S. Environmental Protection Agency [Office of Research and Development],
Year Published 1989
Report Number EPA/600/D-89/127
Stock Number PB90-112590
OCLC Number 52193272
Subjects Ozone layer depletion--Environmental aspects. ; Climatic changes.
Additional Subjects Climatic changes ; Stratosphere ; Ecology ; Troposphere ; Greenhouse effect ; Solar ultraviolet radiation ; Depletion ; Air pollution ; Concentration(Composition) ; Ozone layer ; Atmospheric chemistry ; Global aspects ; Trace contaminants ; Atmospheric diffusion
Internet Access
Description Access URL
https://nepis.epa.gov/Exe/ZyPDF.cgi?Dockey=P100QR9E.PDF
Holdings
Library Call Number Additional Info Location Last
Modified
Checkout
Status
ELAD  EPA 600-D-89-127 Region 5 Library/Chicago,IL 02/17/2017
NTIS  PB90-112590 Most EPA libraries have a fiche copy filed under the call number shown. Check with individual libraries about paper copy. NTIS 07/22/2019
Collation ii, 11 pages ; 28 cm
Abstract
Two primary areas link the issue of stratospheric ozone depletion to global climate change: atmospheric processes and ecological processes. Atmospheric processes establish a linkage through the dual roles of certain trace gases in promoting global warming and in depleting the ozone layer. The primary radiatively active trace gases are carbon dioxide, nitrous oxide, chlorofluorocarbons, methane, and tropospheric ozone. In the troposphere, the atmosphere up to 10 miles above the earth's surface, these compounds function as greenhouse gases. At increased levels they can contribute to global climate change. Many of these gases also influence the concentration of ozone in the stratosphere, the atmospheric layer located between 10-30 miles above the earth's surface. The diffuse layer of ozone in the stratosphere protects life on earth from harmful solar radiation. A reduction of the layer could have very important impacts on the earth's systems. The second mode of interaction revolves around various ecological processes. Physical, chemical, and biological activities of plants and animals are affected directly by global climate change and by increased ultraviolet radiation resulting from depletion of stratospheric ozone.
Notes
Cover title. Sponsoring agency: Center For Environmental Information, Inc. Includes bibliographical references (pages 10-11). "EPA/600/D-89/127"--Technical report title page. "PB90-112590." Photocopy.