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Environmental effects of ozone depletion and its interactions with climate change: Progress report, 2016

Review article
Authors Anthony Andrady
Pieter J. Aucamp
Amy T. Austin
Alkiviadis F. Bais
Carlos L. Ballaré
Paul W. Barnes
Germar H. Bernhard
Lars Olof Björn
Janet F. Bornman
David J. Erickson
Frank R. De Gruijl
Donat P. Häder
Mohammad Ilyas
Janice Longstreth
Robyn M. Lucas
Sasha Madronich
Richard L. McKenzie
Rachel Neale
Mary Norval
Krishna K. Pandey
Nigel Paul
Halim Hamid Redhwi
Sharon A. Robinson
Kevin Rose
Min Shao
Rajeshwar P. Sinha
Keith R. Solomon
Barbara Sulzberger
Yukio Takizawa
Ayako Torikai
Kleareti Tourpali
Craig E. Williamson
Stephen R. Wilson
Sten-Åke Wängberg
Robert C. Worrest
Antony R. Young
Richard G. Zepp
Published in Photochemical and Photobiological Sciences
Volume 16
Issue 2
Pages 107-145
ISSN 1474-905X
Publication year 2017
Published at Department of marine sciences
Department of Biological and Environmental Sciences
Pages 107-145
Language en
Subject categories Environmental Sciences, Ecology, Meteorology and Atmospheric Sciences


© 2017 The Royal Society of Chemistry and Owner Societies. The Parties to the Montreal Protocol are informed by three Panels of experts. One of these is the Environmental Effects Assessment Panel (EEAP), which deals with two focal issues. The first focus is the effects of UV radiation on human health, animals, plants, biogeochemistry, air quality, and materials. The second focus is on interactions between UV radiation and global climate change and how these may affect humans and the environment. When considering the effects of climate change, it has become clear that processes resulting in changes in stratospheric ozone are more complex than previously believed. As a result of this, human health and environmental issues will be longer-lasting and more regionally variable. Like the other Panels, the EEAP produces a detailed report every four years; the most recent was published as a series of seven papers in 2015 (Photochem. Photobiol. Sci., 2015, 14, 1-184). In the years in between, the EEAP produces less detailed and shorter Progress Reports of the relevant scientific findings. The most recent of these was for 2015 (Photochem. Photobiol. Sci., 2016, 15, 141-147). The present Progress Report for 2016 assesses some of the highlights and new insights with regard to the interactive nature of the direct and indirect effects of UV radiation, atmospheric processes, and climate change. The more detailed Quadrennial Assessment will be made available in 2018.

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