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snippet: <A href="https://edg.epa.gov/metadata/catalog/search/resource/details.page?uuid=%7B45e5ab18-364a-4491-8682-ba3bae7d53bc%7D">Full Metadata</A> This web service contains layers depicting Ozone 2015 NAAQS EPA Proposed Nonattainment Areas. EPA will finalize the Nonattainment Areas for the Ozone 2015 NAAQS in by the end of March 2018. The EPA Office of Air Quality Planning and Standards (OAQPS) has set National Ambient Air Quality Standards for six principal pollutants, which are called "criteria" pollutants. Under provisions of the Clean Air Act, which is intended to improve the quality of the air we breathe, EPA is required to set National Ambient Air Quality Standards for six common air pollutants. These commonly found air pollutants (also known as "criteria pollutants") are found all over the United States. They are particle pollution (often referred to as particulate matter), ground-level ozone, carbon monoxide, sulfur oxides, nitrogen oxides, and lead. For each criteria pollutant, there are specific procedures used for measuring ambient concentrations and for calculating long-term (quarterly or annual) and/or short-term (24-hour) exposure levels. The methods and allowable concentrations vary from one pollutant to another, and within NAAQS revisions for each pollutant. These pollutants can harm your health and the environment, and cause property damage. Of the six pollutants, particle pollution and ground-level ozone are the most widespread health threats. EPA calls these pollutants "criteria" air pollutants because it regulates them by developing human health-based and/or environmentally-based criteria (science-based guidelines) for setting permissible levels. The set of limits based on human health is called primary standards. Another set of limits intended to prevent environmental and property damage is called secondary standards.
summary: <A href="https://edg.epa.gov/metadata/catalog/search/resource/details.page?uuid=%7B45e5ab18-364a-4491-8682-ba3bae7d53bc%7D">Full Metadata</A> This web service contains layers depicting Ozone 2015 NAAQS EPA Proposed Nonattainment Areas. EPA will finalize the Nonattainment Areas for the Ozone 2015 NAAQS in by the end of March 2018. The EPA Office of Air Quality Planning and Standards (OAQPS) has set National Ambient Air Quality Standards for six principal pollutants, which are called "criteria" pollutants. Under provisions of the Clean Air Act, which is intended to improve the quality of the air we breathe, EPA is required to set National Ambient Air Quality Standards for six common air pollutants. These commonly found air pollutants (also known as "criteria pollutants") are found all over the United States. They are particle pollution (often referred to as particulate matter), ground-level ozone, carbon monoxide, sulfur oxides, nitrogen oxides, and lead. For each criteria pollutant, there are specific procedures used for measuring ambient concentrations and for calculating long-term (quarterly or annual) and/or short-term (24-hour) exposure levels. The methods and allowable concentrations vary from one pollutant to another, and within NAAQS revisions for each pollutant. These pollutants can harm your health and the environment, and cause property damage. Of the six pollutants, particle pollution and ground-level ozone are the most widespread health threats. EPA calls these pollutants "criteria" air pollutants because it regulates them by developing human health-based and/or environmentally-based criteria (science-based guidelines) for setting permissible levels. The set of limits based on human health is called primary standards. Another set of limits intended to prevent environmental and property damage is called secondary standards.
extent: [[-123.023826501192,28.8292570605651],[-71.786993934722,45.428544845]]
accessInformation: U.S. EPA Office of Air and Radiation (OAR) - Office of Air Quality Planning and Standards (OAQPS)
thumbnail: thumbnail/thumbnail.png
typeKeywords: ["Data","Service","Map Service","ArcGIS Server"]
description: <A href="https://edg.epa.gov/metadata/catalog/search/resource/details.page?uuid=%7B45e5ab18-364a-4491-8682-ba3bae7d53bc%7D">Full Metadata</A> This web service contains layers depicting Ozone 2015 NAAQS EPA Proposed Nonattainment Areas. EPA will finalize the Nonattainment Areas for the Ozone 2015 NAAQS in by the end of March 2018. The EPA Office of Air Quality Planning and Standards (OAQPS) has set National Ambient Air Quality Standards for six principal pollutants, which are called "criteria" pollutants. Under provisions of the Clean Air Act, which is intended to improve the quality of the air we breathe, EPA is required to set National Ambient Air Quality Standards for six common air pollutants. These commonly found air pollutants (also known as "criteria pollutants") are found all over the United States. They are particle pollution (often referred to as particulate matter), ground-level ozone, carbon monoxide, sulfur oxides, nitrogen oxides, and lead. For each criteria pollutant, there are specific procedures used for measuring ambient concentrations and for calculating long-term (quarterly or annual) and/or short-term (24-hour) exposure levels. The methods and allowable concentrations vary from one pollutant to another, and within NAAQS revisions for each pollutant. These pollutants can harm your health and the environment, and cause property damage. Of the six pollutants, particle pollution and ground-level ozone are the most widespread health threats. EPA calls these pollutants "criteria" air pollutants because it regulates them by developing human health-based and/or environmentally-based criteria (science-based guidelines) for setting permissible levels. The set of limits based on human health is called primary standards. Another set of limits intended to prevent environmental and property damage is called secondary standards.
licenseInfo:
catalogPath:
title: Ozone Designations 2015 NAAQS - Intended 120 Day Boundaries
type: Map Service
url:
tags: ["Ozone","Designations"]
culture: en-US
name: Ozone_2015_NAAQS_120Day_Intended_NAAs_DRAFT
guid: FF6B132A-2FFF-470F-816D-D6F121281351
spatialReference: GCS_WGS_1984