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By Christian George, Barbara D’Anna, Hartmut Herrmann (auth.), V. Faye McNeill, Parisa A. Ariya (eds.)

Christian George, Barbara D’Anna, Hartmut Herrmann, Christian Weller, Veronica Vaida, D. J. Donaldson, Thorsten Bartels-Rausch, Markus Ammann - rising parts in Atmospheric Photochemistry. Lisa Whalley, Daniel Stone, Dwayne Heard - New Insights into the Tropospheric Oxidation of Isoprene: Combining box Measurements, Laboratory reports, Chemical Modelling and Quantum thought. Neil M. Donahue, Allen L. Robinson, Erica R. Trump, Ilona Riipinen, Jesse H. Kroll - Volatility and getting older of Atmospheric natural Aerosol. P. A. Ariya, G. Kos, R. Mortazavi, E. D. Hudson, V. Kanthasamy, N. Eltouny, J. sunlight, C. Wilde - Bio-Organic fabrics within the surroundings and Snow: size and Characterization. V. Faye McNeill, Neha Sareen, Allison N. Schwier - Surface-Active Organics in Atmospheric Aerosols.

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Almost all laboratory studies of ice photochemistry have used illuminated bulk ice samples, with reagents frozen in solution. Often it is assumed that the reagents are excluded together and uniformly to the ice surface region in contact with the overlying atmosphere. Various thermodynamic formulations have been used to estimate the concentrations of the excluded reagents [272, 273], but such approaches seem to be deficient in some cases [274]. Nevertheless, photolytic kinetics experiments have generally, but not always, found similar loss rates for species frozen from solution as in the liquid phase [192, 251, 275–277].

It was concluded that at high concentrations part of the organic material in the ice matrix is no longer accessible to the gaseous NO2 due to specific agglomeration or displacements in the ice matrix. Another example of an environmentally relevant species that is strongly involved in redox-cycling is mercury. Mercury is a globally distributed pollutant, and as such is also found in snow and sea ice. Input to the surface snow comes preliminarily from atmospheric deposition [253, 285]. Ocean currents transport most mercury found in sea ice [286].

Murphy JG, Thornton JA, Wooldridge PJ, Day DA, Rosen RS, Cantrell C, Shetter RE, Lefer B, Cohen RC (2004) Atmos Chem Phys 4:377 29. Salawitch RJ, Wennberg PO, Toon GC (2002) Geophys Res Lett 29: Article 1762 30. Wennberg PO, Salawitch RJ, Donaldson DJ, Hanisco TF, Lanzendorf EJ, Perkins KK, Lloyd SA, Vaida V, Gao RS, Hintsa EJ, Cohen RC, Swartz WH, Kusterer TL, Anderson DE (1999) Geophys Res Lett 26:1373. 1029/1999gl900255 31. Hall GA (1949) J Am Chem Soc 71:2691. 1021/ja01176a027 32. Staikova M, Oh M, Donaldson DJ (2005) J Phys Chem A 109:597.

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