4 edition of State and federal standards for mobile source emissions found in the catalog.
by National Academies Press in Washington, DC
|Statement||Committee on State Practices in Setting Mobile Source Emissions Standards, Board on Environmental Studies and Toxicology, Division on Earth and Life Studies, National Research Council of the National Academies.|
|Contributions||National Research Council (U.S.). Board on Environmental Studies and Toxicology., National Research Council (U.S.). Committee on State Practices in Setting Mobile Source Emissions Standards.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xxii, 338 p. :|
|Number of Pages||338|
|LC Control Number||2006926248|
See also SER, Chapter 1, "Federal Requirements" and Chapter 2, "State Requirements" for laws and regulations that apply to all environmental analysis activities.. The primary laws related to air quality issues are the federal and California Clean Air Acts, federal Planning regulations and enabling legislation, U.S. EPA conformity regulations, and local and air district ordinances and. Clean Air Act -Mobile Sources Mobile air pollution sources, such as cars, trucks, buses, aircraft, etc., release more than 90% of the carbon monoxide found in urban areas. Mobile source emissions are also responsible for half of all hazardous air pollutants and half of the smog-forming volatile organic compounds and nitrogen oxides.
The Federal ambient air quality standards for carbon monoxide can be met by even with some relaxation of present emission standards. The Federal emission standard of g/mi for nitrogen oxide may be more stringent than needed to achieve the NO/sub 2/ air quality standard. more» The existing analyses relating NO/sub x/ emissions to. state is subject to Federal implementation plan, imposed by EPA within 2 years of compliance EPA proposed 2 plans (one would assign a cap on emissions and allow for trading) and the (other would require a state to meet an average emission rate across its power generation units).
MDAQMD Federal Negative Declaration (8 hr Ozone Standard) for Two CTG Source Categories, 4/23/18 MDAQMD FND (8 hr Ozone Standard) for One CTG Source Category, 9/5/18 70 ppb Ozone Standard Implementation Evaluation: RACT SIP Analysis; FNSs; and Emission Statement Certification, Octo On Novem , the State of North Carolina submitted comprehensive inventories of VOC, NOx, and CO emissions from the Raleigh/Durham area. The inventories included biogenic, area, stationary, and mobile sources using as the base .
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Suggested Citation:"Front Matter."National Research Council. State and Federal Standards for Mobile-Source gton, DC: The National Academies. The original reasons for which Congress authorized California to have a separate set of standards remain valid.
California’s authority to set its own mobile-source emissions standards inevitably imposes additional risks and costs, such as design, production, and distribution costs, though the costs and benefits are difficult to quantify.
This guide contains tables listing federal emission standards for on-road and nonroad vehicles and engines, and related fuel sulfur standards. Each table includes the standards, useful life, warranty period, and the availability of averaging, banking, and trading (ABT).
This guide is for reference purposes only; it does not include detailed. Introduction --Air quality, emissions, and health impacts overview --Regulation of emissions from new mobile sources --Co-evolution of technology and emissions standards --Assessment of different approaches to setting mobile-source standards --Light-duty-vehicle emissions standards --Other case studies.
Sundays and selected State holidays determined by the Department. CO (carbon monoxide)—A colorless, odorless gas formed by incomplete combustion of carbon, including gasoline. It is considered a mobile source pollutant.
CO2 (carbon dioxide)—A colorless, odorless incombustible gas formed during respiration and Size: 1MB. In the case of mobile source air pollution, the United States government has established many different taxes to limit emissions from various mobile sources.
Perhaps one of the most well known is the gas guzzler tax, established by the Energy Tax Act of The act set minimum fuel economy standards for all new cars sold in the United States.
12 rows EPA’s Approach. EPA regulates the emissions from mobile sources by setting. The United States has its own set of emissions standards that all new vehicles must meet. In the United States, emissions standards are managed by the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA).
Under federal law, the state of California is allowed to promulgate more stringent vehicle emissions standards (subject to EPA approval), and other states may choose to follow either.
Answers to Your Questions about Greenhouse Gas, Tier 3 Vehicle Standards By Glade Sowards. UPDATED: 4/10/ On MaEPA finalized its Safer Affordable Fuel Efficient (SAFE) Vehicles Rule, which revised greenhouse gas (GHG) and corporate average fuel economy (CAFE) standards for light-duty vehicles.
The emissions reductions associated with Tier 3 fuel are substantial and apply not only to vehicles that meet the new Tier 3 vehicle standards but to older vehicles as well.
The Wasatch Front Regional Council estimates that switching to Tier 3 fuels could reduce total mobile-source emissions by percent of nitrogen oxides (NO x) and EPA eyeing tighter truck emissions standards, state uniformity.
though it hasn’t yet been published in the Federal contributors to mobile source NOx emissions nationwide in ”. It is the largest source of PM emitted by homes. Information on ways to reduce emissions from wood burning can be found here.
Mobile Source Controls. Some of the numerous hazardous air pollutants that are emitted from mobile sources are benzene, formaldehyde, 1,3-butadiene, acetaldehyde, acrolein, and naphthalene. The Clean Air Act (CAA) authorizes EPA to set mobile source limits, ambient air quality standards, hazardous air pollutant emission standards, standards for new pollution sources, and significant deterioration requirements; to identify areas that do not attain federal ambient airCited by: 6.
In the absence of federal regulations, emissions from stationary engines gradually became subject to a complex system of state and/or local regulations and permit policies. The NESHAP and NSPS stationary engine emission requirements were eventually promulgated by the EPA between and (with a number of later amendments).
Emission Standards. United States. Emissions standards and test procedures in the United States have changed significantly since the first automobile emission standards were imposed in California in (see table 1) (General Motors Corp.
Light-duty truck standards are somewhat higher than the car standards because of the differences in. OAQPS is also responsible for ensuring that these air quality standards are met, or attained (in cooperation with state, Tribal, and local governments) through national standards and strategies to control pollutant emissions from automobiles, factories, and other sources.
The federal Clean Air Act mandates the operation of vehicle emissions inspection and maintenance programs in areas throughout the nation with significant air quality issues, including Southeastern Wisconsin. In addition to identifying vehicles violating state emissions standards, the Wisconsin Vehicle Inspection Program (WVIP) also identifies.
• On-road mobile source emissions: Emissions created by all projects and sources financed with funds from 23 USC § CMAQ Program. • Attainment Area: As defined in 23 CFRany geographic area in which levels of a given criteria air pollutant (e.g.
Mobile Source Emissions Subject to Reporting: A mobile source as defined by Section of the Vehicle Code as a motor vehicle (e.g.
automobiles, trucks, buses, road graders, earth movers, tractors, golf carts, motorcycles, self-propelled harvesters, forklifts, tanks, and sweepers) are not subject to reporting of tailpipe emissions, however, dust.
assistance, before being strengthened to establish federal standards and enforcement. Federal legislation addressing air pollution was first passed inprior to which air pollution was the exclusive responsibility of state and local levels of government.
The federal role was strengthened in subsequent amendments, notably the Clean Air ActCited by:. CDOT evaluates air quality impacts of its transportation projects under 40 CFR Part 93 – Determining Conformity of Federal Actions to State or Federal Implementation Plans (Conformity Regulation) to ensure that the project will not cause or contribute to a violation of the National Ambient Air Quality Standards (NAAQS).
CDOT evaluates mobile. The CAA allows any state that has ever had a state implementation plan (SIP) approved by federal EPA for any nonattainment area to adopt California's stronger motor vehicle standards (Section ); the Act further allows such states to adopt California's off-road vehicle and engine standards (Section (e)(2)(B)).
The one exception is that the.National Municipal Policy and Resolutions Adopted at the City Summit Charlotte, NC Novem