Atmospheric Radiative Forcing
Dust in Atmospheric Aerosols Related to Radiative Transfer Algorithm
Optical and Radiative Properties of Aerosols
Atmospheric Aerosols: Measurement and Characterization Techniques
Aerosol Climatology and Aerosol-Cloud Interactions using MODIS
Aerosol characterization over Delhi atmosphere
Optical and microphysical properties of aerosols over Dibrugarh
Characterization of trace gas fluxes in and above soil
Carbon sequestration controlled by climatic, plant and soil parameters
Heterogeneous Kinetics and Soot Chemistry
Atmospheric Boundary Layer Dynamics
UHF/VHF Radars studies on Atmospheric Stable and Turbulent layers
Carbon Monoxide in the Troposphere
Jayaraman ?laboratory Manual? In Molecular ?genetics?
Jayaraman: Laboratory Manual In Biochemistry
Carbon monoxide (CO) is a toxic trace pollutant contributing indirectly to radiative forcing and global warming. It affects tropospheric greenhouse gases like methane, ozone etc. Thus CO plays a role both in air pollution and climate change. CO is detrimental to humans & other oxygen-breathing organisms. Man-made sources of CO include incomplete combustion of fossil fuels and biomass. Of the total amount of CO present in the atmosphere about 73% is from motor vehicular exhausts. As a fast developing country, India is known to be a region of high levels of CO emissions. Since continuous monitoring of air pollutants like CO help us to estimate emissions near the ground, its transport and its response to the changes in the atmosphere, ambient CO at a coastal station in the South India has been monitored continuously for a period of 7 years. As CO acts as a good tracer of vertical and horizontal atmospheric trasport, distribution of CO in the troposphere provides information on the mid and upper troposphere. This book mainly focusses on the vertical and horizontal distribution and dispersion of CO in the troposphere, its variation with changing topography, circulation & meteorology.