NASA Logo

NTRS

NTRS - NASA Technical Reports Server

Back to Results
Ozone ground-based measurements by the GASCOD near-UV and visible DOAS systemGASCOD, a near-ultraviolet and visible differential optical spectrometer, was developed at CNR's FISBAT Institute in Bologna, Italy, and first tested at Terra Nova Bay station in Antarctica (74.6 deg S, 164.6 deg E) during the summer expeditions 1988-1990 of PNRA (PNRA is the national research program in Antarctica, 'Programma Nazionale di Ricerche in Atartide'). A comparison with coincident O3 total column measurements taken in the same Antarctic area is presented, as is another comparison performed in Italy. Also introduced is an updated model for solar zenith measurements taken from a ground-based, upward-looking GASCOD spectrometer, which was employed for the 1991-92 winter campaign at Aer-Ostersund in Sweden (63.3 deg N, 13.1 deg E) during AESOE (European Arctic Stratospheric Ozone Experiment). The GASCOD can examine the spectra from 300 to 700 nm, in 50 nm steps, by moving the spectrometer's grating. At present, it takes measurements of solar zenith radiation in the 310-342 nm range for O3 and in the 405-463 nm range for NO2.
Document ID
19950004658
Document Type
Conference Paper
Authors
Giovanelli, G. (Consiglio Nazionale delle Ricerche Bologna, Italy)
Bonasoni, P. (Consiglio Nazionale delle Ricerche Bologna, Italy)
Cervino, M. (Consiglio Nazionale delle Ricerche Bologna, Italy)
Evangelisti, F. (Consiglio Nazionale delle Ricerche Bologna, Italy)
Ravegnani, F. (Consiglio Nazionale delle Ricerche Bologna, Italy)
Date Acquired
September 6, 2013
Publication Date
April 1, 1994
Publication Information
Publication: NASA. Goddard Space Flight Center, Ozone in the Troposphere and Stratosphere, Part 2
Subject Category
METEOROLOGY AND CLIMATOLOGY
Distribution Limits
Public
Copyright
Work of the US Gov. Public Use Permitted.

Available Downloads

NameType 19950004658.pdf STI

Related Records

IDRelationTitle19950004531Analytic PrimaryWorkshop on the Analysis of Interplanetary Dust Particles