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|Title:||Regional and global temperature response to anthropogenic SO2 emissions from China in three climate models|
|Keywords:||Science & Technology;Physical Sciences;Meteorology & Atmospheric Sciences;AEROSOL MICROPHYSICS MODEL;SULFUR-DIOXIDE EMISSIONS;SULFATE AEROSOL;GISS MODELE2;SEA-SALT;SIMULATIONS;PRECIPITATION;CHEMISTRY;AEROCOM;20TH-CENTURY;Meteorology & Atmospheric Sciences;0401 Atmospheric Sciences;0201 Astronomical And Space Sciences|
|Publisher:||European Geosciences Union|
|place:||Commission of the European Communities|
|Description:||We use the HadGEM3-GA4, CESM1, and GISS ModelE2 climate models to investigate the global and regional aerosol burden, radiative flux, and surface temperature responses to removing anthropogenic sulfur dioxide (SO2) emissions from China. We find that the models differ by up to a factor of 6 in the simulated change in aerosol optical depth (AOD) and shortwave radiative flux over China that results from reduced sulfate aerosol, leading to a large range of magnitudes in the regional and global temperature responses. Two of the three models simulate a near-ubiquitous hemispheric warming due to the regional SO2 removal, with similarities in the local and remote pattern of response, but overall with a substantially different magnitude. The third model simulates almost no significant temperature response. We attribute the discrepancies in the response to a combination of substantial differences in the chemical conversion of SO2 to sulfate, translation of sulfate mass into AOD, cloud radiative interactions, and differences in the radiative forcing efficiency of sulfate aerosol in the models. The model with the strongest response (HadGEM3-GA4) compares best with observations of AOD regionally, however the other two models compare similarly (albeit poorly) and still disagree substantially in their simulated climate response, indicating that total AOD observations are far from sufficient to determine which model response is more plausible. Our results highlight that there remains a large uncertainty in the representation of both aerosol chemistry as well as direct and indirect aerosol radiative effects in current climate models, and reinforces that caution must be applied when interpreting the results of modelling studies of aerosol influences on climate. Model studies that implicate aerosols in climate responses should ideally explore a range of radiative forcing strengths representative of this uncertainty, in addition to thoroughly evaluating the models used against observations.|
|Type Of Material:||Other|
|Appears in Collections:||Physics|
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