Disclaimer: This material is being kept online for historical purposes. Though accurate at the time of publication, it is no longer being updated. The page may contain broken links or outdated information, and parts may not function in current web browsers. Visit espo.nasa.gov for information about our current projects.

 

Climate-Ozone Connections

The core information for this publication's citation.: 
Baldwin, M., M. Dameris, J. Austin, S. Bekki, B. Bregman, N. Butchart, E. Cordero, N. Gillett, H.-F. Graf, C. Granier, D. Kinnison, S. Lal, T. Peter, W. Randel, J. Scinocca, D. Shindell, H. Struthers, M. Takahashi, D. Thompson, D. Battisti, P. Braesicke, R. Garcia, P. Haynes, E. Manzini, K. Matthes, G. Pitari, V. Ramaswamy, K. Rosenlof, B. Santer, R. Scott, A. Stenke, and C. Timmreck (2007), Climate-Ozone Connections, Scientific Assesment of Ozone Depletion, 1.
Abstract: 

Climate change will affect the evolution of the ozone layer through changes in transport, chemical composition, and temperature. In turn, changes to the ozone layer will affect climate through radiative processes, and consequential changes in temperature gradients will affect atmospheric dynamics. Therefore, climate change and the evolution of the ozone layer are coupled. Understanding all of the processes involved is made more complex by the fact that many of the interactions are nonlinear.

Research Program: 
Atmospheric Composition Modeling and Analysis Program (ACMAP)
Modeling Analysis and Prediction Program (MAP)