Record Display for the EPA National Library Catalog

RECORD NUMBER: 16 OF 35

OLS Field Name OLS Field Data
Main Title Highway Motor Vehicles as Sources of Atmospheric Particles: Projected Trends 1977 to 2000.
Author Black, F. ; Braddock, J. ; Bradow, R. ; Ingalls, M. ;
CORP Author Environmental Sciences Research Lab., Research Triangle Park, NC. ;Southwest Research Inst., San Antonio, TX.
Year Published 1985
Report Number EPA/600/J-85/170;
Stock Number PB86-107190
Additional Subjects Motor vehicles ; Exhaust emissions ; Particles ; Air pollution ; Trends ; Sources ; Highways ; Urban areas ; Chemical composition ; Concentration(Composition) ; Exposures ; Public health ; Gasoline ; Tables(Data) ; Reprints ; Air pollution effects(Humans) ; Air pollution effects(Materials) ; Emission factors ; Diesel engine exhaust ; Automobile exhaust
Holdings
Library Call Number Additional Info Location Last
Modified
Checkout
Status
NTIS  PB86-107190 Most EPA libraries have a fiche copy filed under the call number shown. Check with individual libraries about paper copy. NTIS 06/21/1988
Collation 30p
Abstract
Highway motor vehicle emissions contribute to the total atmospheric particulate burden. The possible health and welfare effects of these emissions depend upon their composition and concentration in the atmosphere, the exposure of man and materials, and in some instances the length of time of the exposure. The characteristics of long-term national and mesoscale (city-wide) exposures and short-term localized (congested freeway, city street canyon) exposures to mobile source particles were examined for 1977, 1988, and the year 2000. Because of interest in the possible impact of passenger car dieselization on atmospheric particulate levels, three degrees of diesel penetration (5, 10, and 20% of light-duty sales by 2000) were examined with and without an assumed scenario of particulate emissions regulation. The compositional characteristics of mobile source particles will change with the outyear fraction of lead decreasing and the fraction of elemental and organic carbon increasing.