The Ionine analysis of iopine isolation has shown that in the last century, the iodine levels in the atmosphere have tripled, and ozone in air pollution increases human emissions.
However, iodized & # 39; bad & # 39; The study found that ozone can be destroyed. Researchers say environmental damage to the globe globally depends on climate change.
According to scientists at York University, University Grenoble Alps and Desert Research Institute, the analysis of alpine IC began to increase iodine concentration after World War II after motor vehicles and power generation.
From 1950 onwards, nitrogen oxide emissions from vehicles and electric plants generate an increase in surface ozone. This interacts with the chemicals in the vein into the atmosphere to push the iodine into more atmosphere, and is not entirely destroyed.
Professor Lucie Corpenter of the University of York University of Chemistry says: "The role of iodine has been identified for a while in mental health – this is a major part of our diet.
There has been no record of Iodine in the populations of Europe, as climate change and air pollution have only recently been adopted in recent years.
"The difficulty of accessing this type of data is not the climate or the air quality modes predicting the global environmental changes in the future of iodine in the atmosphere."
The study of European alpes has given new long term insights into the odds of ozone in the atmosphere.
Although ozone in low atmospheric air pollution and greenhouse gas, the main driver of iodine ocean emissions is ozone. If you remove iod in the atmosphere, you will find this & # 39; bad & # 39; It is going to destroy Ozone.
Most ozone-producing humans come out of the iodine plain, which helps to destroy the ozone that humans produce. There are fewer amounts of iodine in low doses to maintain ozone gases in the atmosphere, but there is not enough to resist production.
Doctor of Yeris University of Chemistry University Thomas Sherwin said: "Over time, when we look at the iodine levels, we can see that it is very sustainable during the industrial revolution.
"As more cars emerge in the postwar years, more emissions of nitrogen oxides result in more ozone in the atmosphere and more iodine.
The surface ozone levels in Europe and the Atlantic Ocean have stabilized, but still grow in other regions.
"We will now begin to think about the Iodine chemistry being introduced into climate change and air pollution, and we can predict what the future of the atmosphere will look like at the global level."
The research is published in the journal Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.
Issued materials York University. Note: Content for style and length may be edited.