ON LINE METHOD TO DETECT AND QUANTIFY A

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ON LINE METHOD TO DETECT AND QUANTIFY A
ON LINE METHOD TO DETECT AND QUANTIFY A SET OF TRACE GASES
DISSOLVED IN THE WATER: STUDY CASE IN THE ARCTIC OCEAN DURING
TRANSSIZ 2015
R. Sarda Estève1, B.Bonsang1, V.Gros1, I.Peeken2 and C.Bossuet3
1 LSCE, CEA-CNRS-UVSQ, Gif/Yvette, France
2 Alfred Wegner Institut, Bremerhaven, Germany
3 Commissariat à l’Energie Atomique CEA/DAM, Bruyères-le-Châtel, France
There is a growing interest in understanding the variability of volatile organic trace
gases dissolved in the sea water over different oceanic areas. Several technics and
protocols have been developed during the last years to assess this scientific question
and to provide simple and robust extraction devices which can be used during
oceanic campaigns. In the framework of our CBRN-E research project funded by the
French Atomic Energy Commission department of Military Application (CEA-DAM)
we have developed a novel method to extract and measure dissolved trace gases in
the water. Our concept is based on a stripping technique of a small amount of water
by micrometric bubbles. The head space containing the extracted trace gases in
thermodynamic equilibrium with the liquid phase can be directly and continuously
injected on any analytical system. The On Line Water Extractor Device (OLWIED)
has been coupled to a Proton Transfer Mass Spectrometer (PTRMS, Ionicon Austria)
for the quantification of dimethylsulfide, isoprene, acetone, benzene, toluene,
xylenes, and a gas chromatograph (Trace Analytical, Menlo Park, USA) for carbon
monoxide survey. We present here the first application of our simple and robust
system for on line and high frequency surface sea water analysis during the
TRANSSIZ campaign in the Arctic Ocean.
Details of this oceanic campaign and preliminary results can be found in:
http://blogs.helmholtz.de/polarstern/en/
Fig. 1 Ionicon PTRMS coupled to the On Line Water Extraction Device (OLWED)
at CEA Saclay, France
This work is supported by the CBRN-E R&D research program from CEA/DAM and the Arctic
campaign is supported by AWI and CNRS.

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