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Laurent Makké, Luc Musson-Genon, Bertrand Carissimo, Pierre Plion, Maya Milliez, and Alexandre Douce

1. Introduction Infrared radiation (IR) is a physical process that plays a prominent role in atmospheric physics—especially through interaction with clouds. It is the most important physical phenomenon that drives radiation fog formation ( Davis 1994 ). To study atmospheric radiation, the question arises whether to adopt a 1D, 2D, or 3D approach to compute radiative transfer (RT). Many sophisticated treatments of the radiative transfer equation (RTE)—Monte Carlo method (MCM) ( Fleck 1961 ) for

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Ming-Dah Chou, Jack Chung-Chieh Yu, Wei-Liang Lee, Chein-Jung Shiu, Kyu-Tae Lee, Il-Sung Zo, Joon-Bum Jee, and Bu-Yo Kim

091iD03p04047 Chou , M.-D. , and K.-T. Lee , 2005 : A parameterization of the effective layer emission for infrared radiation calculations . J. Atmos. Sci. , 62 , 531 – 541 , https://doi.org/10.1175/JAS-3379.1 . 10.1175/JAS-3379.1 Chou , M.-D. , M. J. Suarez , C. H. Ho , M. M. H. Yan , and K. T. Lee , 1998 : Parameterizations for cloud overlapping and shortwave single-scattering properties for use in general circulation and cloud ensemble models . J. Climate , 11 , 202

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John L. Gergen

DECEMBER 1957JOHN L..'GERGEN495ATMOSPHERIC INFRARED RADIATION OVER MINNEAPOLIS TO 30 MILLIBARS By John L. Gergen University of Minnesota'(Original manuscript received 19 January 1957 ; revised manuscript received 2 April 1957)ABSTRACTThis paper presents some of the conclusions from the results of about 300 Black Ball flights in which thetotal atmospheric infrared radiation is measured in terms of an equivalent radiation temperature. The datapresented include

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Harshvardhan, James A. Weinman, and Roger Davies

2500 JOURNAL OF THE ATMOSPHERIC SCIENCES VO~.~JME3gTransport of Infrared Radiation in Cuboidal Clouds HARSHVARDHAN1Department of Meteorology, University of Maryland, College Park 20742 JAMES A. WEINMAN2Laboratory for Atmospheric Sciences, Goddard Space Flight Center, Greenbelt, MD 20771 ROGER DAVIESaSpace Science and Engineering Center, University of Wisconsin, Madison 53706

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J. Li, C. L. Curry, Z. Sun, and F. Zhang

promise in simulating atmospheric radiation more accurately and efficiently. However, there are still unresolved issues surrounding gaseous transmission in climate models. In this work we focus on two of these unresolved problems. The first is the overlapping of solar and infrared spectra. In almost all radiation models the shortwave and longwave portions of atmospheric radiation are treated separately due to the different transfer properties within each wavelength range. Usually the solar (shortwave

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Qing Yue, K. N. Liou, S. C. Ou, B. H. Kahn, P. Yang, and G. G. Mace

) reported that optically thin cirrus clouds with visible optical depths less than 1.4 were found in 20% of the HIRS data from 1979 to 2001. The effect of cirrus clouds on the energy balance of the earth–atmosphere system is a topic of critical importance because on the one hand, they affect solar radiation, referred to as the albedo effect, and on the other hand, they trap a significant amount of thermal infrared radiation emitted from the atmosphere below and the surface, referred to as the greenhouse

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Roger L. Aagard

JUNE 1960ROGER L. AAGARD311MEASUREMENTS OF INFRARED RADIATION DIVERGENCE IN THE AND THE BLACK BALL1ATMOSPHERE WITH THE DOUBLE-RADIOMETER Roger L. Aagard University of Minnesota(Manuscript received 19 August 1959)ABSTRACTA double-radiometer for measuring infrared radiation divergence in the atmosphere is described. Threesoundings with this intrument and the black ball are compared. General agreement exists between the radiometer divergence measurements and the divergence

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Gerald F. Herman, Man-Li C. Wu, and Winthrop T. Johnson

JUNE 1980HERMAN, WU AND JOHNSON125 1The Effect of Clouds on the Earth's Solar and Infrared Radiation BudgetsGERALD F. HERMANDepartment of Meteorology, University of Wisconsin, Madison 53706, andNASA Goddard Laboratory for Atmospheric Science, Greenbelt, MD 20771MAN-LI C. WuNASA Goddard Laboratory for Atmospheric Science, Greenbelt, MD 20771 WINTHROP T. JOHNSONSigma Data Services Corp., c/o NASA Goddard Space Flight Center, Greenbelt, MD 20771 (Manuscript received 15 March 1979

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Sidney C. Stern and Frederick Schwartzmann

APRIL 1954 SIDNEY C. STERN AND FREDERICK SCHWARTZMANN 121AN INFRARED DETECTOR FOR MEASUREMENT OF THE BACK RADIATION FROM THE SKY By Sidney C. Stern and Frederick Schwartamann Chemical Corps Biological Laboratories(Original manuscript received 22 August 1953 ; revised manuscript received 12 November 1953)ABSTRACTA long-wave radiometer is described in considerable detail. Physical and transmission characteristics ofthe bemispherical "windows" are presented, and

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Douglas Lee Brooks

OCTOBER 1950DOUGLAS LEE BROOKS313A TABULAR METHOD FOR THE COMPUTATION OF TEMPERATURECHANGE BY INFRARED RADIATION IN THE FREE ATMOSPHERE By Douglas Lee Brooks Massachusetts Institute of TechnologyL2(Original manuscript received 19 July 1948; revised manuscript received 7 June 1950)ABSTRACTThis paper presents tables for the computation of the rate of temperature change due to infrared radiationin the free atmosphere. The tables are based on empirical measurements by F. A. Brooks

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