Tropospheric emissions: Monitoring of pollution (TEMPO)

The core information for this publication's citation.: 
Zoogman, P., X. Liu, R. M. Suleiman, W. F. Pennington, D. E. Flittner, J. Al-Saadi, B. B. Hilton, D. K. Nicks, M. Newchurch, J. L. Carr, S. Janz, M. Andraschko, A. Arola, B. D. Baker, B. P. Canova, C. C. Miller, R. C. Cohen, J. E. Davis, M. E. Dussault, D. Edwards, J. Fishman, A. Ghulam, G. G. Abad, M. Grutter, J. R. Herman, J. Houck, D. J. Jacob, J. Joiner, B. J. Kerridge, J. Kim, N. Krotkov, L. N. Lamsal, C. Li, A. Lindfors, R. V. Martin, C. T. McElroy, C. McLinden, V. Natraj, D. O. Neil, C. R. Nowlan, E. J. O'Sullivan, P. I. Palmer, R. B. Pierce, M. R. Pippin, A. Saiz-Lopez, R. J. D. Spurr, J. Szykman, O. Torres, J. P. Veefkind, B. V. aa, J. Wang, J. Wang, and K. Chance (2017), Tropospheric emissions: Monitoring of pollution (TEMPO), J. Quant. Spectrosc. Radiat. Transfer, 186, 17-39, doi:10.1016/j.jqsrt.2016.05.008.
Abstract: 

TEMPO was selected in 2012 by NASA as the first Earth Venture Instrument, for launch between 2018 and 2021. It will measure atmospheric pollution for greater North America

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Research Program: 
Radiation Science Program (RSP)
Mission: 
TEMPO