Scenarios for halocarbon emissions in Finland and estimates of their impact on global warming and chlorine loading in the stratosphere

Riitta Pipatti, Jukka Sinisalo

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleScientificpeer-review

4 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Finnish halocarbon (CFC, HCFC and HFC) emissions and their impact on global warming and chlorine loading in the stratosphere have been estimated. CFC consumption is estimated to have begun in the 1960s in Finland. CFCs deplete ozone and are therefore being phased out. In Finland, the deadline is the year 1995. The total Finnish CFC consumption during 1960-1994 is estimated to be about 70 000 tonnes. The yearly consumption has been, at most, about 3000 tonnes.

CFCs will be partly substituted by HCFCs and HFCs. The yearly HCFC consumption has been around 300 tonnes since the mid 1980s. HFCs are new products and their use has been minor. Both HCFC and HFC consumption is assumed to increase. HCFCs will be gradually phased out between 1996 and 2030 because they also deplete ozone. No restrictions are planned for HFCs.

CFC emissions are evaluated in two scenarios. In the base scenario, all the consumed amount is expected to be released to the atmosphere. In the recovery scenario, 75% of the amount now stored in equipment and products (about 10 000 tonnes) is assumed to be recovered. Even if consumption is phased out in 1994, emissions continue until the next century.

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)259-275
Number of pages17
JournalJournal of Environmental Management
Volume41
Issue number3
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 1994
MoE publication typeA1 Journal article-refereed

Fingerprint

Halocarbons
halocarbon
Chlorofluorocarbons
Upper atmosphere
hydrochlorofluorocarbon
CFC
hydrofluorocarbon
Global warming
Chlorine
stratosphere
chlorine
global warming
Ozone
ozone
consumption
Recovery
atmosphere

Cite this

@article{f49546f0fab943a892e688d2f4ce5172,
title = "Scenarios for halocarbon emissions in Finland and estimates of their impact on global warming and chlorine loading in the stratosphere",
abstract = "Finnish halocarbon (CFC, HCFC and HFC) emissions and their impact on global warming and chlorine loading in the stratosphere have been estimated. CFC consumption is estimated to have begun in the 1960s in Finland. CFCs deplete ozone and are therefore being phased out. In Finland, the deadline is the year 1995. The total Finnish CFC consumption during 1960-1994 is estimated to be about 70 000 tonnes. The yearly consumption has been, at most, about 3000 tonnes.CFCs will be partly substituted by HCFCs and HFCs. The yearly HCFC consumption has been around 300 tonnes since the mid 1980s. HFCs are new products and their use has been minor. Both HCFC and HFC consumption is assumed to increase. HCFCs will be gradually phased out between 1996 and 2030 because they also deplete ozone. No restrictions are planned for HFCs.CFC emissions are evaluated in two scenarios. In the base scenario, all the consumed amount is expected to be released to the atmosphere. In the recovery scenario, 75{\%} of the amount now stored in equipment and products (about 10 000 tonnes) is assumed to be recovered. Even if consumption is phased out in 1994, emissions continue until the next century.",
author = "Riitta Pipatti and Jukka Sinisalo",
year = "1994",
doi = "10.1006/jema.1994.1046",
language = "English",
volume = "41",
pages = "259--275",
journal = "Journal of Environmental Management",
issn = "0301-4797",
publisher = "Academic Press",
number = "3",

}

Scenarios for halocarbon emissions in Finland and estimates of their impact on global warming and chlorine loading in the stratosphere. / Pipatti, Riitta; Sinisalo, Jukka.

In: Journal of Environmental Management, Vol. 41, No. 3, 1994, p. 259-275.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleScientificpeer-review

TY - JOUR

T1 - Scenarios for halocarbon emissions in Finland and estimates of their impact on global warming and chlorine loading in the stratosphere

AU - Pipatti, Riitta

AU - Sinisalo, Jukka

PY - 1994

Y1 - 1994

N2 - Finnish halocarbon (CFC, HCFC and HFC) emissions and their impact on global warming and chlorine loading in the stratosphere have been estimated. CFC consumption is estimated to have begun in the 1960s in Finland. CFCs deplete ozone and are therefore being phased out. In Finland, the deadline is the year 1995. The total Finnish CFC consumption during 1960-1994 is estimated to be about 70 000 tonnes. The yearly consumption has been, at most, about 3000 tonnes.CFCs will be partly substituted by HCFCs and HFCs. The yearly HCFC consumption has been around 300 tonnes since the mid 1980s. HFCs are new products and their use has been minor. Both HCFC and HFC consumption is assumed to increase. HCFCs will be gradually phased out between 1996 and 2030 because they also deplete ozone. No restrictions are planned for HFCs.CFC emissions are evaluated in two scenarios. In the base scenario, all the consumed amount is expected to be released to the atmosphere. In the recovery scenario, 75% of the amount now stored in equipment and products (about 10 000 tonnes) is assumed to be recovered. Even if consumption is phased out in 1994, emissions continue until the next century.

AB - Finnish halocarbon (CFC, HCFC and HFC) emissions and their impact on global warming and chlorine loading in the stratosphere have been estimated. CFC consumption is estimated to have begun in the 1960s in Finland. CFCs deplete ozone and are therefore being phased out. In Finland, the deadline is the year 1995. The total Finnish CFC consumption during 1960-1994 is estimated to be about 70 000 tonnes. The yearly consumption has been, at most, about 3000 tonnes.CFCs will be partly substituted by HCFCs and HFCs. The yearly HCFC consumption has been around 300 tonnes since the mid 1980s. HFCs are new products and their use has been minor. Both HCFC and HFC consumption is assumed to increase. HCFCs will be gradually phased out between 1996 and 2030 because they also deplete ozone. No restrictions are planned for HFCs.CFC emissions are evaluated in two scenarios. In the base scenario, all the consumed amount is expected to be released to the atmosphere. In the recovery scenario, 75% of the amount now stored in equipment and products (about 10 000 tonnes) is assumed to be recovered. Even if consumption is phased out in 1994, emissions continue until the next century.

U2 - 10.1006/jema.1994.1046

DO - 10.1006/jema.1994.1046

M3 - Article

VL - 41

SP - 259

EP - 275

JO - Journal of Environmental Management

JF - Journal of Environmental Management

SN - 0301-4797

IS - 3

ER -