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Emissions of non-methane volatile organic compounds from combustion of domestic fuels in Delhi, India

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Emissions of non-methane volatile organic compounds from combustion of domestic fuels in Delhi, India. / Stewart, Gareth; Acton, W. Joe F.; Nelson, Beth S.; Vaughan, Adam Robert; Hopkins, James R.; Arya, Rahul ; Mondal, Arnab; Jangirh, Ritu; Ahlawat, Sakshi; Yadav, Lokesh; Sharma, Sudhir K.; Dunmore, Rachel E.; Yunus, Siti S. M.; Hewitt, C N ; Nemitz, Eiko; Mullinger, Neil; Gadi, Ranu; Sahu, Lokesh K.; Tripathi, Nidhi; Rickard, Andrew; Lee, James D.; Mandal, Tuhin K.; Hamilton, Jacqueline F.

In: Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics , Vol. 21, No. 4, 18.02.2021, p. 2383-2406.

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal articlepeer-review

Harvard

Stewart, G, Acton, WJF, Nelson, BS, Vaughan, AR, Hopkins, JR, Arya, R, Mondal, A, Jangirh, R, Ahlawat, S, Yadav, L, Sharma, SK, Dunmore, RE, Yunus, SSM, Hewitt, CN, Nemitz, E, Mullinger, N, Gadi, R, Sahu, LK, Tripathi, N, Rickard, A, Lee, JD, Mandal, TK & Hamilton, JF 2021, 'Emissions of non-methane volatile organic compounds from combustion of domestic fuels in Delhi, India', Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics , vol. 21, no. 4, pp. 2383-2406. https://doi.org/10.5194/acp-21-2383-2021

APA

Stewart, G., Acton, W. J. F., Nelson, B. S., Vaughan, A. R., Hopkins, J. R., Arya, R., Mondal, A., Jangirh, R., Ahlawat, S., Yadav, L., Sharma, S. K., Dunmore, R. E., Yunus, S. S. M., Hewitt, C. N., Nemitz, E., Mullinger, N., Gadi, R., Sahu, L. K., Tripathi, N., ... Hamilton, J. F. (2021). Emissions of non-methane volatile organic compounds from combustion of domestic fuels in Delhi, India. Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics , 21(4), 2383-2406. https://doi.org/10.5194/acp-21-2383-2021

Vancouver

Stewart G, Acton WJF, Nelson BS, Vaughan AR, Hopkins JR, Arya R et al. Emissions of non-methane volatile organic compounds from combustion of domestic fuels in Delhi, India. Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics . 2021 Feb 18;21(4):2383-2406. https://doi.org/10.5194/acp-21-2383-2021

Author

Stewart, Gareth ; Acton, W. Joe F. ; Nelson, Beth S. ; Vaughan, Adam Robert ; Hopkins, James R. ; Arya, Rahul ; Mondal, Arnab ; Jangirh, Ritu ; Ahlawat, Sakshi ; Yadav, Lokesh ; Sharma, Sudhir K. ; Dunmore, Rachel E. ; Yunus, Siti S. M. ; Hewitt, C N ; Nemitz, Eiko ; Mullinger, Neil ; Gadi, Ranu ; Sahu, Lokesh K. ; Tripathi, Nidhi ; Rickard, Andrew ; Lee, James D. ; Mandal, Tuhin K. ; Hamilton, Jacqueline F. / Emissions of non-methane volatile organic compounds from combustion of domestic fuels in Delhi, India. In: Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics . 2021 ; Vol. 21, No. 4. pp. 2383-2406.

Bibtex

@article{5dd0e0c3ca534b47a2e7e6f5b71a4dcd,
title = "Emissions of non-methane volatile organic compounds from combustion of domestic fuels in Delhi, India",
abstract = "Twenty-nine different fuel types used in residential dwellings in northern India were collected from across Delhi (76 samples in total). Emission factors of a wide range of non-methane volatile organic compounds (NMVOCs) (192 compounds in total) were measured during controlled burning experiments using dual-channel gas chromatography with flame ionisation detection (DC-GC-FID), two-dimensional gas chromatography (GC × GC-FID), proton-transfer-reaction time-of-flight mass spectrometry (PTR-ToF-MS) and solid-phase extraction two-dimensional gas chromatography with time-of-flight mass spectrometry (SPE-GC × GC–ToF-MS). On average, 94 % speciation of total measured NMVOC emissions was achieved across all fuel types. The largest contributors to emissions from most fuel types were small non-aromatic oxygenated species, phenolics and furanics. The emission factors (in g kg−1) for total gas-phase NMVOCs were fuelwood (18.7, 4.3–96.7), cow dung cake (62.0, 35.3–83.0), crop residue (37.9, 8.9–73.8), charcoal (5.4, 2.4–7.9), sawdust (72.4, 28.6–115.5), municipal solid waste (87.3, 56.6–119.1) and liquefied petroleum gas (5.7, 1.9–9.8).The emission factors measured in this study allow for better characterisation, evaluation and understanding of the air quality impacts of residential solid-fuel combustion in India.",
author = "Gareth Stewart and Acton, {W. Joe F.} and Nelson, {Beth S.} and Vaughan, {Adam Robert} and Hopkins, {James R.} and Rahul Arya and Arnab Mondal and Ritu Jangirh and Sakshi Ahlawat and Lokesh Yadav and Sharma, {Sudhir K.} and Dunmore, {Rachel E.} and Yunus, {Siti S. M.} and Hewitt, {C N} and Eiko Nemitz and Neil Mullinger and Ranu Gadi and Sahu, {Lokesh K.} and Nidhi Tripathi and Andrew Rickard and Lee, {James D.} and Mandal, {Tuhin K.} and Hamilton, {Jacqueline F.}",
year = "2021",
month = feb,
day = "18",
doi = "10.5194/acp-21-2383-2021",
language = "English",
volume = "21",
pages = "2383--2406",
journal = "Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics ",
issn = "1680-7316",
publisher = "Copernicus GmbH (Copernicus Publications) on behalf of the European Geosciences Union (EGU)",
number = "4",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Emissions of non-methane volatile organic compounds from combustion of domestic fuels in Delhi, India

AU - Stewart, Gareth

AU - Acton, W. Joe F.

AU - Nelson, Beth S.

AU - Vaughan, Adam Robert

AU - Hopkins, James R.

AU - Arya, Rahul

AU - Mondal, Arnab

AU - Jangirh, Ritu

AU - Ahlawat, Sakshi

AU - Yadav, Lokesh

AU - Sharma, Sudhir K.

AU - Dunmore, Rachel E.

AU - Yunus, Siti S. M.

AU - Hewitt, C N

AU - Nemitz, Eiko

AU - Mullinger, Neil

AU - Gadi, Ranu

AU - Sahu, Lokesh K.

AU - Tripathi, Nidhi

AU - Rickard, Andrew

AU - Lee, James D.

AU - Mandal, Tuhin K.

AU - Hamilton, Jacqueline F.

PY - 2021/2/18

Y1 - 2021/2/18

N2 - Twenty-nine different fuel types used in residential dwellings in northern India were collected from across Delhi (76 samples in total). Emission factors of a wide range of non-methane volatile organic compounds (NMVOCs) (192 compounds in total) were measured during controlled burning experiments using dual-channel gas chromatography with flame ionisation detection (DC-GC-FID), two-dimensional gas chromatography (GC × GC-FID), proton-transfer-reaction time-of-flight mass spectrometry (PTR-ToF-MS) and solid-phase extraction two-dimensional gas chromatography with time-of-flight mass spectrometry (SPE-GC × GC–ToF-MS). On average, 94 % speciation of total measured NMVOC emissions was achieved across all fuel types. The largest contributors to emissions from most fuel types were small non-aromatic oxygenated species, phenolics and furanics. The emission factors (in g kg−1) for total gas-phase NMVOCs were fuelwood (18.7, 4.3–96.7), cow dung cake (62.0, 35.3–83.0), crop residue (37.9, 8.9–73.8), charcoal (5.4, 2.4–7.9), sawdust (72.4, 28.6–115.5), municipal solid waste (87.3, 56.6–119.1) and liquefied petroleum gas (5.7, 1.9–9.8).The emission factors measured in this study allow for better characterisation, evaluation and understanding of the air quality impacts of residential solid-fuel combustion in India.

AB - Twenty-nine different fuel types used in residential dwellings in northern India were collected from across Delhi (76 samples in total). Emission factors of a wide range of non-methane volatile organic compounds (NMVOCs) (192 compounds in total) were measured during controlled burning experiments using dual-channel gas chromatography with flame ionisation detection (DC-GC-FID), two-dimensional gas chromatography (GC × GC-FID), proton-transfer-reaction time-of-flight mass spectrometry (PTR-ToF-MS) and solid-phase extraction two-dimensional gas chromatography with time-of-flight mass spectrometry (SPE-GC × GC–ToF-MS). On average, 94 % speciation of total measured NMVOC emissions was achieved across all fuel types. The largest contributors to emissions from most fuel types were small non-aromatic oxygenated species, phenolics and furanics. The emission factors (in g kg−1) for total gas-phase NMVOCs were fuelwood (18.7, 4.3–96.7), cow dung cake (62.0, 35.3–83.0), crop residue (37.9, 8.9–73.8), charcoal (5.4, 2.4–7.9), sawdust (72.4, 28.6–115.5), municipal solid waste (87.3, 56.6–119.1) and liquefied petroleum gas (5.7, 1.9–9.8).The emission factors measured in this study allow for better characterisation, evaluation and understanding of the air quality impacts of residential solid-fuel combustion in India.

U2 - 10.5194/acp-21-2383-2021

DO - 10.5194/acp-21-2383-2021

M3 - Journal article

VL - 21

SP - 2383

EP - 2406

JO - Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics

JF - Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics

SN - 1680-7316

IS - 4

ER -