Data of the article: Three-dimensional modeling of the O2(1∆) dayglow and implications for ozone in the middle atmosphere
DATA DESCRIPTION This file contains essential data used in the research and preparation of the scientific article:Three-dimensional modeling of the O2(1∆) dayglow and implications for ozone in the middle atmosphere. It encompasses three main datasets: OZONE DATA: - Zonal Averages: The dataset presents zonal average ozone concentrations for the specified months, measured in parts per million by volume (ppmv). The data are provide for the months of January, March, July, and September 2007. - Models and Instruments: Ozone data is provided for three sources: the nominal REPROBUS model, the REPROBUS with ERA5 model, and the MLS instrument. - Relative Differences: Additionally, relative differences between the model predictions and MLS instrument measurements are included. These differences offer valuable insights into model performance TEMPERATURE DATA: Zonal Averages: The dataset comprises zonal average temperature readings for the same months, measured in Kelvin. Data Sources: Temperature data is sourced from three distinct providers: operationnal ECMWF, ECMWF_ERA5, and the MLS instrument. Relative Differences: Relative differences between model-derived temperature values and MLS instrument measurements are also available. These differences aid in assessing model accuracy and variability. O₂(Δ) DATA: - This dataset represents the volume emission rate (VER) of O₂(Δ) in units of 1e7 photons per cm³ per second. The data is typically recorded at various angles of solar zenith, providing insights into how this emission rate varies with solar position. - Model and Instrument Data: O₂(Δ) data is presented for the nominal REPROBUS model, REPROBUS with ERA5 , and the SABER instrument. - Relative Differences: Relative differences between model predictions and SABER instrument measurements are included, facilitating comparative analyses. - Integrated O₂(Δ) Data (40-80 km): The dataset includes integrated O₂(Δ) values in photons/cm²/sr/s, calculated within the altitude range of 40-80 km. These integrations are performed at 14±1 UTC for the same months mentioned above.
Centre national d'études spatiales