Difference between revisions of "Aircraft emissions"

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An updated version of the AEIC aircraft emissions (named '''AEIC 2019''') was introduced in [[GEOS-Chem 13.4.0]].   
An updated version of the AEIC aircraft emissions (named '''AEIC 2019''') was introduced in [[GEOS-Chem 13.4.0]].   
=== AEIC 2019 references ===
*[https://github.com/geoschem/geos-chem/files/8307152/AEIC_2019_technical_note.pdf AEIC 2019 Technical Note] by Seb Eastham (MIT).
*[https://github.com/geoschem/geos-chem/files/8307152/AEIC_2019_technical_note.pdf AEIC 2019 Technical Note] by Seb Eastham (MIT).
*[https://github.com/geoschem/geos-chem/pull/1183/geos-chem PR #1183].
*[https://github.com/geoschem/geos-chem/pull/1183/geos-chem PR #1183].

Revision as of 21:42, 16 September 2022

This page describes the aircraft emissions inventories used by GEOS-Chem.

AEIC 2019 emissions inventory

An updated version of the AEIC aircraft emissions (named AEIC 2019) was introduced in GEOS-Chem 13.4.0.


--Bob Yantosca (talk) 21:41, 16 September 2022 (UTC)

AEIC emissions inventory

The original AEIC inventory was retired in GEOS-Chem 13.4.0.

Monthly mean aircraft emissions were generated based on 2005 scheduling data from the Aviation Emissions Inventory v2.0, developed by Nick Simone and based on research by Marc Stettler under Steven Barrett. These were implemented into GEOS-Chem by Sebastian D. Eastham.

The following are gridded at a horizontal resolution of 1° x 1°. The emissions are vertically resolved in 60.9 m (200 ft) increments up to 1000 ft, and 1000 ft increments beyond that. The emissions are stored in NetCDF files and read in by aeic_mod.F:

  1. Fuelburn
  2. CO
  3. Hydrocarbons
  4. NOx

Black and organic carbon (BC/OC) are determined based on an emissions index of 0.03 g/kg fuel burn; sulfur emissions (sulfur dioxide and sulfates) are calculated assuming a fuel sulfur content of 600 ppm by mass and a sulfur conversion efficiency of 2%. The older aircraft NOx emissions have been removed wholesale, while the older sulfur emissions are enabled if AEIC emissions are disabled.

--Sebastian D. Eastham 15:15, 9 June 2011 (EDT)

AEIC References

  1. Baughcum, S.L., T.G. Tritz, S.C. Henderson, and D.C. Pickett, Scheduled civil aircraft emission inventories for 1992: Database development and analysis, NASA CR-4700, Nat. Aeronaut. and Space Admin., Washington DC, 1996.
  2. Chin, M., P. Ginoux, S. Kinne, O. Torres, B. Holben, B. N. Duncan, R. V. Martin, J. A. Logan, A. Higurashi, and T. Nakajima, Tropospheric aerosol optical thickness from the GOCART model and comparisons with satellite and sunphotometer measurements, J. Atmos. Sci., 59, 461–483, 2002.
  3. Metwally, M, Jet aircraft engine emissions database development--1992 military, charter, and nonscheduled traffic, NASA CR-4684, Nat. Aeronaut. and Space Admin., Washington DC, 1995.
  4. Park, R. J., D. J. Jacob, B. D. Field, R. M. Yantosca, and M. Chin, Natural and transboundary pollution influences on sulfate-nitrate-ammonium aerosols in the United States: implications for policy, J. Geophys. Res., 109, D15204, 10.1029/2003JD004473, 2004. PDF
  5. Wang, Y., D.J. Jacob, and J.A. Logan, Global simulation of tropospheric O3-NOx-hydrocarbon chemistry, 1. Model formulation, J. Geophys. Res., 103, D9,10,713-10,726, 1998. PDF
  6. Stettler, M.E.J., S. Eastham, S.R.H. Barrett, Air quality and public health impacts of UK airports. Part I: Emissions, Atmos. Environ., 45, 5415-5424, 2011.

--Bob Y. 13:46, 4 April 2011 (EDT)