Durant, A.J. and Bonadonna, C. and Horwell, C.J. (2010) 'Atmospheric and environmental impacts of volcanic particulates.', Elements., 6 (4). pp. 235-240.
Volcanic emissions consist of a mixture of gases, aerosol, and silicate particles, which collectively span seven orders of magnitude in size. Airborne ash and sulfate aerosol in the lower atmosphere has short-lived atmospheric and climatic effects. Volcanic aerosol injected high into the stratosphere impacts atmospheric chemical cycles and the solar and terrestrial radiation budgets, and may influence climate over longer time-scales than aerosol particles in the lower atmosphere. Once at the surface, the impacts on local environments can be substantial through transport of halogens, trace metals, and metalloids, and subsequent leaching in aqueous solutions. Volcanic emissions may cause disruption to travel and aviation, and may damage surface infrastructure, potentially causing large economic losses.
|Keywords:||Volcanic ash, Aerosol, Particle, Sulfur dioxide, Volcano, Volcanic cloud, Climate, Atmosphere.|
|Full text:||Full text not available from this repository.|
|Publisher Web site:||http://dx.doi.org/10.2113/gselements.6.4.235|
|Date accepted:||No date available|
|Date deposited:||No date available|
|Date of first online publication:||August 2010|
|Date first made open access:||No date available|
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