Cov isolated, stay-at-home order, will lead to contamination of the decline, the study found

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Segregation and the”family”of orders has resulted in the reduction of air pollution, according to scientists.

With the sharp decline in industrial productivity and travel, global carbon emissions have fallen.

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In the UK, the National Centre for Atmospheric Science have discovered the decline of the tiny particles of contamination of one third to one half in London, Birmingham, Bristol and Cardiff, and smaller decreases, in other cities such as Manchester, Belfast and Glasgow.

Nitrogen dioxide pollution has decreased, at similar prices. NO2 production car engines, power plants and other industrial processes.

“The Air sure is very healthy,”Professor James Lee at the University of York and the national competition authorities, who conducted the analysis of the data. “These are significant changes in pollution levels equivalent to the moment of the holidays, said an Easter Sunday.”

“I think we will see a sharper fall when the weather changes.”

“There is no silver lining to the COVID-19 case,”he said. “But I think it shows we can actually achieve quite a lot without having to travel. It suggests that if we do work from home more is in the normal time and then we will have an impact on air pollution.”

Moscow initiated the Cov of the locking

Paul monks, Professor of air pollution at the University of Leicester, called the sudden transition of the”largest experiment”in reducing industrial emissions.

Readings from the European Space Agency’s Sentinel-5P satellite confirms decline in NO2 in cities across Asia and Europe, with the UK

Comparison of pollution levels in China between 2019 and 2020

Comparison of pollution levels in China between 2019 and 2020
(Guardians of the visual effects/ESA satellite data)

The Earth System, Professor Marshall Burke using data from the United States Government of the sensor in four Chinese cities to calculate the benefits of reduced and published its findings on the G-Hey, Bo maintained of scientists working on global food, environmental and economic dynamics.

His conclusion was, two months to reduce the contamination”may have saved the lives of 4,000 children under 5 years and 73 000 adults in more than 70.”

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“It seems clearly incorrect and reckless conclusion is that the epidemic is good for health,”he said. “But the calculation is perhaps a useful reminder of the often hidden health consequences of the status quo, i.e., a large number of expenses, our current way of doing things required in our health and livelihoods.”

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