Key scientific findings and policy- and health-relevant insights from the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency's Particulate Matter Supersites Program and related studies: an integration and synthesis of results.

@article{Solomon2008KeySF,
  title={Key scientific findings and policy- and health-relevant insights from the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency's Particulate Matter Supersites Program and related studies: an integration and synthesis of results.},
  author={Paul A. Solomon and Philip K. Hopke and John R. Froines and Richard D Scheffe},
  journal={Journal of the Air & Waste Management Association},
  year={2008},
  volume={58 13 Suppl},
  pages={S3-92}
}
In 1998, the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) initiated a major air quality program known as the Particulate Matter (PM) Supersites Program. The Supersites Program was a multiyear, $27 million air quality monitoring program consisting of eight regional air quality projects located throughout the United States, each with differing atmospheric pollution conditions resulting from variations in source emissions and meteorology. The overall goal of the program was to elucidate source… CONTINUE READING
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