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Atmospheric nitrogen inputs into the coastal ecosystem (ANICE): the southern North Sea as a study area

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Author: Leeuw, G. de · Cohen, L. · Kunz, G.J. · Moerman, M. · Geernaert, G. · Hertel, O. · Jensen, B. · Pedersen, B. · Vignati, E. · Sorensen, L.L. · Lund, S. · Jickells, T. · Spokes, L. · Schlunzen, H. · et. al.
Type:article
Date:1999
Institution: TNO Fysisch en Elektronisch Laboratorium
Source:Journal of Aerosol Science, Suppl. 1, 30, S185-S186
Identifier: 235151
doi: doi:10.1016/S0021-8502(99)80104-9
Keywords: Atmospheric chemistry · Atmospheric composition · Atmospheric movements · Ecosystems · Eutrophication · Mathematical models · Nitrogen compounds · Oceanography · Particle size analysis · Atmospheric nitrogen inputs into the coastal ecosystems (ANICE) · Atmospheric transport · Lagrangian transport chemistry model · Southern North Sea · Atmospheric aerosols

Abstract

The Atmospheric Nitrogen Inputs into the Costal Ecosystem (ANICE) project was initiated to improve the accuracy and performance of model tools used to estimate the atmospheric nitrogen deposition to the sea. The experimental work includes the use of a ferry for long-term measurements of gaseous species, aerosols and rain water during one year, and two intensive field campaigns. During the first ANICE intensity experiment, situations were encountered in which the air flow connected the different stations. Differences in nitrate and ammonium concentrations between the various stations were analyzed in terms of the processes determining the concentrations of these species and to quantify their variations with fetch.