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Influence of Biogenic Organics on the Chemical Composition of Arctic Aerosols

Cited 2 time in wos
Cited 2 time in scopus
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Title
Influence of Biogenic Organics on the Chemical Composition of Arctic Aerosols
Other Titles
북극 대기 에어로졸의 화학특성에 생물기원 유기물이 미치는 영향
Authors
Choi, J. H.
Jang, E.
Yoon, Young Jun
Park, J.
Kim, T-W
Becagli, S.
Caiazzo, L.
Cappelletti, D.
Krejci, R.
Eleftheria, K.
Park, Ki-Tae
Jang, K. S.
Subject
Environmental Sciences & Ecology; Geology; Meteorology & Atmospheric Sciences
Keywords
arctic organic aerosols; transport history; FT-ICR MS; air mass back trajectory; biological exposure
Issue Date
2019-10
Citation
Choi, J. H., et al. 2019. "Influence of Biogenic Organics on the Chemical Composition of Arctic Aerosols". GLOBAL BIOGEOCHEMICAL CYCLES, 33(10): 1238-1250.
Abstract
We use an ultrahigh-resolution 15-T Fourier transform ion cyclotron resonance mass spectrometer to elucidate the compositional changes in Arctic organic aerosols collected at Ny-angstrom lesund, Svalbard, in May 2015. The Fourier transform ion cyclotron resonance mass spectrometer analysis of airborne organic matter provided information on the molecular compositions of aerosol particles collected during the Arctic spring period. The air mass transport history, combined with satellite-derived geographical information and chlorophyll concentration data, revealed that the molecular compositions of organic aerosols drastically differed depending on the origin of the potential source region. The protein and lignin compound populations contributed more than 70% of the total intensity of assigned molecules when the air masses mainly passed over the ocean region. Interestingly, the intensity of microbe-derived organics (protein and carbohydrate compounds) was positively correlated with the air mass exposure to phytoplankton biomass proxied as chlorophyll. Furthermore, the intensities of lignin and unsaturated hydrocarbon compounds, typically derived from terrestrial vegetation, increased with an increase in the advection time of the air mass over the ocean domain. These results suggest that the accumulation of dissolved biogenic organics in the Arctic Ocean possibly derived from both phytoplankton and terrestrial vegetation could significantly influence the chemical properties of Arctic organic aerosols during a productive spring period. The interpretation of molecular changes in organic aerosols using an ultrahigh-resolution mass spectrometer could provide deep insight for understanding organic aerosols in the atmosphere over the Arctic and the relationship of organic aerosols with biogeochemical processes in terms of aerosol formation and environmental changes.
URI
https://repository.kopri.re.kr/handle/201206/10963
DOI
http://dx.doi.org/10.1029/2019GB006226
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