|Other titles||Aircraft gaseous and particulate emissions data, Airport Cooperative Research Program|
|Statement||Philip D. Whitefield, Prem Lobo, and Donald E. Hagen ; in association with Michael T. Timko ... [et al.].|
|Series||ACRP report -- 9, ACRP report -- 9.|
|Contributions||Lobo, Prem, 1977-, Hagen, Donald E., Timko, Michael T., 1974-, National Research Council (U.S.). Transportation Research Board, Airport Cooperative Research Program, United States. Federal Aviation Administration|
|LC Classifications||TD886.7 .W55 2008|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||59 p. :|
|Number of Pages||59|
|LC Control Number||2008910032|
Summarizing and Interpreting Aircraft Gaseous and Particulate Emissions Data: Completed: ACRP Guidebook on Community Responses to Aircraft Noise: Final: Results published in ACRP Report ACRP Guidebook on Preparing Airport Greenhouse Gas (GHG) Emissions Inventories: Completed: ACRP SUMMARY Greenhouse gas emissions from commercial aviation are rapidly in-creasing, as is interest among fliers in reducing their carbon footprints. Under a business-as-usual trajecto-ry, the United Nations’ International Civil Aviation Organization (ICAO) expects aviation emissions to roughly triple by , at which time aircraft. CHAPTER 4: CALCULATION OF GASEOUS AND PARTICULATE EMISSIONS 1 Calculation: The Final reported test results of the gaseous emissions are derived through the following steps The exhaust gas mass flow rate GEXH or V' and V"EXH shall determined (see paragraph of . Aviation emissions in context In , aviation was accountable for % of the total EU28 greenhouse gas emissions and for % of the emissions from transport, making aviation the second most important source of transport GHG emissions after road traffic .Greenhouse gas emissions from aviation in the EU have more than doubled since , when it accounted for % of total emissions.
Emissions of fine particulate matter (PM) decreased by almost a half since the year The smallest decrease was reported for ammonia (NH 3) emissions, which fell by roughly one quarter. The following main findings are widely based on the European Union emission inventory report – under the UNECE Convention on Long-range. "Guidebook on Preparing Airport Greenhouse Gas Emissions Inventories," B. Kim, I. A. Waitz, M Airport Cooperative Research Program Report Num Transportation Research Board, "Summarizing and Interpreting Aircraft Gaseous and Particulate Emissions Data," P. D. Whitefield, P. Lobo, D. E. Hagen Download Summary for Policy. “Volume 9 – Particulate Emissions” provides a reference for estimating emissions of particulate matter from a variety of sources. Chapter 1 provides an overview for planning for the development of emissions inventories of particulate matter that is microns or less in diameter (PM). PARTICULATE EMISSIONS FROM AIRCRAFT ENGINES 1 INTRODUCTION Particulate emissions from aircraft engines are an obvious source of air contamination. Although military aircraft engines are exempt from state and local regulations, the stationary facilities for File Size: 5MB.
Summary and Analysis of Comments (PDF) (32 pp, K, EPAR, published May ) Rule History. Proposed Rule and Related Materials; Additional Resources Fact Sheets. EPA Adopts NO x Emission Standards for Aircraft Gas Turbine Engines (PDF) . The Aviation Emissions Characterization (AEC) Roadmap is a collaboration of parties interested in aviation emissions characterization research and development and regulatory activities of government, industry, academia, and the public with a particular focus on particulate matter (PM) and hazardous air pollutant (HAP) emissions. emit gaseous and Particulate Matter (PM) emissions. •Epidemiological evidence indicates that Vehicle Combustion Engine and Aircraft Gas Turbine Generated Particles – Main priority is to obtain nvPM emissions data to aid the development of the Standard. polated data based on J afterburner emissions data and the actual engine afterburner fuel flow rates (Reference 4). The aircraft engine emissions factors in Table 3 are expressed in units of pollutant mass per mass units of fuel consumed, e.g., pounds per Author: Glenn D Seitchek.