From flights and buses to refineries and factories, there are multiple sources of air pollution. These are complex processes that lead to the formation of new tissue material and pregamer gas molecules-both are harmful to our lung tumors, scientists and researchers at India Clean Air Summit 2019 said.
Another threat is the ‘ transboundary ‘ contamination, which may have originated in a region but whose harmful effects can be experienced in another place.
Prof. S. N. The Indian Institute of Technology (IIT) Tripathi, which has done extensive research on the topic in the NCR area, will reach new Delhi by means of transportation emissions or complex processes in the primary PM Air released in the nearby area by biomass.
The ‘ City only ‘ policy would not help to reduce, as other panologists have said, to deal with the air pollution that flows from transboundary and surrounding areas or from international borders. There should be city and rural cooperation, they said.
Sumit Sharma, Director, Terry Earth Science and climate change, has said how various scientific tools will help to formulate accurate strategies to deal with air pollution. He pointed out how not only does it harm health, but also how it affects agricultural yields. 30% of India’s wheat are destroyed because of the high ozone pollution. There are relationships between particles, such as aerosols, with the atmosphere; It changes the weather model. Transport, industry, biomass and dust are very important substances.
Speaking about the importance of satellite data on combating air pollution, Sagnik Day from the Centre for Atmospheric Sciences at IIT Delhi, said, “If land-based data is accurate, using satellites collectively is a very accurate Gives data. “Use of technology in this manner the relevant agencies help to understand the highly populated areas and industries that release harmful emissions. Relevant actions can be taken after the data is collected.
Lakes as a solution
Scientists, policy makers, academics and other experts have given various suggestions to curb air pollution.
Prof. Umesh Chandra Kulsshesta, professor of Jnr School of Environmental Sciences, said the solution is to deal with dust and to establish artificial lakes. When water evaporates from these lakes, they take the dust with them and the dust settles on the ground when it rains.