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  • The Atmospheric Chemistry Studies in the Oceanic Environment (ACSOE) Marine Aerosol and Gas Exchange (MAGE) Eastern Atlantic Experiment 96 (EAE-96) Shipborne Atmospheric Oxidants Data from on-board the RRS Challenger contains observations of various gases and aerosols off the western coast of Ireland in May 1997. The data were collected to understand properties of DMS, gases and aerosols in marine boundary layer conditions.

  • The Atmospheric Chemistry Studies in the Oceanic Environment (ACSOE) was a 5-year Natural Environment Research Council (NERC) programme on tropospheric chemistry coordinated by the University of East Anglia and involving research groups from a number of UK universities and research institutes. The project had three consortia of UK institutes and universities, each of which focused on a different scientific topic. The aims of the Marine Aerosol and Gas Exchange (MAGE) Eastern Atlantic Experiment were to quantify input of Dimethyl sulphide (DMS) into a parcel of air, examine the oxidation of DMS and its reaction with nitrogen species with time, investigate the formation of new particles as a results of these transformations, and to discriminate between natural and anthropogenic fractions of sulphur and nitrogen using isotopic measurements. Data contains profiles of aerosol size and distribution and trace gases throughout the marine boundary layer, taken using the British Aerospace Jetstream aircraft.

  • The Atmospheric Chemistry Studies in the Oceanic Environment (ACSOE) Marine Aerosol and Gas Exchange (MAGE) Eastern Atlantic Experiment 96 (EAE-96) Shipborne Atmospheric Oxidants Data from on-board the RRS Challenger contains observations of various gases, including dimethyl sulphide DMS, and aerosols off the western coast of Ireland over June-July 1996. The data were collected to understand properties of DMS, gases and aerosols in marine boundary layer conditions.

  • The Atmospheric Chemistry Studies in the Oceanic Environment (ACSOE) Marine Aerosol and Gas Exchange (MAGE) Eastern Atlantic Experiment 96 (EAE-96) Airborne Atmospheric Oxidants Data from on-board Cranfield Jetstream Research Aircraft contains measurements of ozone, nitrogen oxides (NOx) and halocarbons taken during a two day flight in May, 1997. The data were collected to understand the properties of DMS, gases and aerosols in marine boundary layer conditions.

  • The Atmospheric Chemistry Studies in the Oceanic Environment (ACSOE) Marine Aerosol and Gas Exchange (MAGE) Eastern Atlantic Experiment 96 (EAE-96) Airborne Atmospheric Oxidants Data from on-board Cranfield Jetstream Research Aircraft contains measurements of ozone, hydrocarbons and dimethyl sulphide (DMS) taken in summer 1996. The data were collected to understand the properties of of DMS, gases and aerosols in marine boundary layer conditions.

  • The Atmospheric Chemistry Studies in the Oceanic Environment (ACSOE) Marine Aerosol and Gas Exchange (MAGE) Eastern Atlantic Experiment (EAE) aimed to quantify input of Dimethyl sulphide (DMS) into a parcel of air, examine the oxidation of DMS and its reaction with nitrogen species with time, investigate the formation of new particles as a results of these transformations, and to discriminate between natural and anthropogenic fractions of sulphur and nitrogen using isotopic measurements. To meet these aims, numerous species of gases and aerosols in the marine boundary layer were measured on land from the Mace Head Research Station, on sea from the RSS Challenger and in the air from the Cranfield Jetstream Research Aircraft during two separate campaigns in 1996 and in 1997, and the observations are currently stored under this collection.

  • The Atmospheric Chemistry Studies in the Oceanic Environment (ACSOE) was a 5-year Natural Environment Research Council (NERC) programme on tropospheric chemistry coordinated by the University of East Anglia and involving research groups from a number of UK universities and research institutes. The project had three consortia of UK institutes and universities, each of which focused on a different scientific topic. The aims of the Marine Aerosol and Gas Exchange (MAGE) Eastern Atlantic Experiment were to quantify input of Dimethyl sulphide (DMS) into a parcel of air, examine the oxidation of DMS and its reaction with nitrogen species with time, investigate the formation of new particles as a results of these transformations, and to discriminate between natural and anthropogenic fractions of sulphur and nitrogen using isotopic measurements. Data contains profiles of aerosol size and distribution and trace gases throughout the marine boundary layer, taken using the British Aerospace Jetstream aircraft.