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Discussion papers
https://doi.org/10.5194/essd-2019-56
© Author(s) 2019. This work is distributed under
the Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 License.
https://doi.org/10.5194/essd-2019-56
© Author(s) 2019. This work is distributed under
the Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 License.

Data description paper 13 May 2019

Data description paper | 13 May 2019

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This discussion paper is a preprint. It is a manuscript under review for the journal Earth System Science Data (ESSD).

Comprehensive aerosol and gas data set from the Sydney Particle Study

Melita Keywood1, Paul Selleck1, Fabienne Reisen1, David Cohen2, Scott Chambers2, Min Cheng1, Martin Cope1, Suzanne Crumeyrolle3, Erin Dunne1, Kathryn Emmerson1, Rosemary Fedele4, Ian Galbally1, Rob Gillett1, Alan Griffiths2, Elise-Andree Guerette1,5, James Harnwell1, Ruhi Humphries1, Sarah Lawson1, Branka Miljevic6, Suzie Molloy1, Jennifer Powell1, Jack Simmons5, Zoran Ristovski6, and Jason Ward1 Melita Keywood et al.
  • 1CSIRO Oceans and Atmosphere, PMB1 Aspendale, VIC 3195, Australia
  • 2ANSTO, Environmental Research, Locked Bag 2001, Kirrawee DC, NSW 2232, Australia
  • 3Univ. Lille, CNRS, UMR 8518 - LOA - Laboratoire d'Optique Atmosphérique, 59000 Lille, France
  • 4EPA Victoria Melbourne Vic 3001 Australia
  • 5University of Wollonong School of Chemistry University of Wollongong N.S.W. 2522 Australia
  • 6School of Chemistry, Physics and Mechanical Engineering, Queensland University of Technology Brisbane QLD 4001 Australia

Abstract. The Sydney Particle Study involved the comprehensive measurement of meteorology, particles and gases at a location in western Sydney during February/March 2011 and April/May 2012. The aim of this study was to increase scientific knowledge of the processes leading to particle formation and transformations in Sydney. In this paper we describe the methods used to collect and analyse particle and gaseous samples, as well as the methods employed for the continuous measurement of particle concentrations, particle microphysical properties and gaseous concentrations. This paper also provides a description of the data collected and is a meta data record for the data sets published in Keywood et al. (2016a) https://doi.org/10.4225/08/57903B83D6A5D and Keywood et al. (2016b) https://doi.org/10.4225/08/5791B5528BD63.

Melita Keywood et al.
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Status: final response (author comments only)
AC: Author comment | RC: Referee comment | SC: Short comment | EC: Editor comment
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Melita Keywood et al.
Data sets

Sydney Particle Study 1 - Aerosol 475 and gas data collectionv3. CSIRO. Data Collection. M. Keywood, P. Selleck, I. E. Galbally, S. J. Lawson, J. Powell, M. Cheng, R. Gillett, J. Ward, J. Harnwell, E. Dunne, K. Boast, F. Reisen, S. Molloy, A. Griffiths, S. Chambers, S. Crumeyrolle, C. Zhang, J. Zeng, and R. Fedele https://doi.org/10.4225/08/57903B83D6A5D

Sydney Particle Study 2 - Aerosol and gas data collection. v1. CSIRO. Data Collection. M. Keywood, P. Selleck, I. E. Galbally, S. Lawson, J. Powell, M. Cheng, R. Gillett, J. Ward, J. Harnwell, E. Dunne, K. Boast, F. Reisen, S. Molloy, A. Griffiths, S. Chambers, R. Humphries, E. Guerette, and D. Cohen https://doi.org/10.4225/08/5791B5528BD63

Melita Keywood et al.
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Short summary
The Sydney Particle study increased scientific knowledge of the processes leading to particle formation and transformations in Sydney through two comprehensive observation programs which at described in detail here. The data set and its analysis underpin comprehensive chemical transport modelling tools that can be used to assist in the development of a long term control strategy for particles in Sydney and thus reduce the impact of particles on human health.
The Sydney Particle study increased scientific knowledge of the processes leading to particle...
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