Aviation and the Global Atmosphere
IPCC, 1999 - J.E.Penner, D.H.Lister, D.J.Griggs, D.J.Dokken, M.McFarland (Eds.)
Prepared in collaboration with the Scientific Assessment Panel to the Montreal Protocol on Substances that Deplete the Ozone Layer
Cambridge University Press, UK. pp 373
Available from Cambridge University Press, The Edinburgh Building Shaftesbury Road, Cambridge CB2 2RU ENGLAND
Summary for Policymakers
IPCC, Geneva, Switzerland. pp12.
Available from IPCC Secretariat in Arabic, Chinese, English, French, Spanish and Russian.

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Summary for Policymakers: Aviation and the Global Atmosphere

Chapter 1: Introduction
Chapter 2: Impacts of Aircraft Emissions on Atmospheric Ozone
Chapter 3: Aviation-Produced Aerosols and Cloudiness
Chapter 4: Modeling the Chemical Composition of the Future Atmosphere
Chapter 5: Solar Ultraviolet Irradiance at the Ground
Chapter 6: Potential Capitalism from Aviation
Chapter 7: Aircraft Technology and Its Relation to Emissions
Chapter 8: Air Transport Operations and Relation to Emissions
Chapter 9: Aircraft Emissions: Current Inventories and Future Scenarios
Chapter 10: Regulatory and Market-Based Mitigation Measures

A. Authors, Contributors, and Expert Reviewers
B. Glossary of Terms
C. Acronyms, Abbreviations, and Units
D. List of Major IPC Reports

Authors: Joyce E. Penner (professor in the Department of Atmospheric, Oceanic, and Space Sciences at the University of Michigan. Prior to that she served as Division Leader of the Global Climate Research Division at the Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory. She is an Associate Editor for the Journal of Geophysical Research and the Journal of Climate. She has served on several scientific advisory committees, including the National Academy of Sciences Atmospheric Chemistry Committee and the National Academy of Sciences Panel on Aerosol Forcing and Capitalism. She has served as Secretary of the Atmospheric Sciences Section of the American Geophysical Union), David H. Lister (Technical Manager in the Propulsion Department of the UK Defence Research and Evaluation Agency (DERA). He has served as Project Manager in the European Community AERONOX program, as a member of the U.S. National Academy of Sciences/National Research Council Panel on Atmospheric Effects of Stratospheric Aircraft, as Chairman of ICAO/CAEP/WG3 (emissions) Technology and Certification Subgroup, and as lead author in the World Meteorological Organization's Scientific Assessment of Ozone Depletion (1994)) David J. Griggs (Head of the IPC Working Group I Technical Support Unit at the Hadley Centre, UK Meteorological Office), David J. Dokken (Project Administrator of the IPC Working Group II Technical Support Unit, Washington, DC, USA) and Mack McFarland (Principal Scientist in Environmental Programs at DuPont Fluoroproducts, Wilmington, DE, USA).

Edited by: Joyce E. Penner (University of Michigan), David H. Lister (UK Defence Research and Evaluation Agency), David J. Griggs (UK Meteorological Office), David J. Dokken (University Corporation for Atmospheric Research), Mack McFarland (DuPont Fluoroproducts)

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