Details zur Publikation

Referenztyp Buchkapitel
DOI / URL
Titel (primär) Measurements of outdoor and indoor submicrometer airborne particulates
Titel (sekundär) Air pollution X
Autor Franck, U.; Herbarth, O.; Manjarrez, M.; Schilde, M.; Wehner, B.; Wiedensohler, A.;
Herausgeber Brebbia, C.A.; Martin-Duque, J.F.;
Journal / Serie WIT Transactions on Ecology and the Environment
Erscheinungsjahr 2002
Department EXPOEPID;
Band/Volume 53
Abstract Given that people in Central Europe spend most of their time indoors, exposure research needs in particular to concentrate on indoor environments. We still have much to learn about the role of airborne particulates (especially submicrometer and ultrafine particles) within indoor pollution.

This study shows that although outdoor particles are an important source for indoor ones, outdoor- to-indoor concentration ratios vary depending on particle size.

Introduction It is generally accepted that links exist between airborne particles and morbidity/mortality.

At present, PM2.5s (particles < 2.5 pm aerodynamic diameter) are most frequently discussed and used.

The various diameter classes (TSP -total suspended matter, PM10, PM4, PM2.5) are selected for a number of reasons, with pragmatic choices being based on the particulate inhalation and retention properties of the human respiratory system, as well as technical aspects of measuring and sampling particles.

Only very few epidemiological studies have paid special attention to the ill-health effects of smaller particles such as submicron and ultrafine particles.

Moreover, the majority of them were not direct epidemiological investigations, but involved in-vivo and in-vitro experiments.

ID 5478
dauerhafte UFZ-Verlinkung https://www.ufz.de/index.php?en=20939&ufzPublicationIdentifier=5478
Franck, U., Herbarth, O., Manjarrez, M., Schilde, M., Wehner, B., Wiedensohler, A. (2002):
Measurements of outdoor and indoor submicrometer airborne particulates
In: Brebbia, C.A., Martin-Duque, J.F. (eds.)
Air pollution X
WIT Transactions on Ecology and the Environment 53
WIT Press, Southampton, p. 435 - 444