布里斯班的空气质量

布里斯班的空气质量指数(AQI)和PM2.5空气污染

最后更新 (当地时间)

97K 人关注这个城市

  • 关注者的主页标志
  • 关注者的主页标志
  • 关注者的主页标志
  • 关注者的主页标志
  • 关注者的主页标志
带有彩色AQI图标的IQAir地图

空气质量提供者和数据来源

数据来自

数据提供者

2

数据来源

2

Queensland Government, Department of Environment and Science的主页标志1 匿名数据提供者的主页标志PurpleAir的主页标志Queensland Government, Department of Environment and Science的主页标志

获取您自己的监测仪,亲自测量空气,加入我们的行动吧。

成为数据提供者
了解数据提供者和数据来源

天气

布里斯班现在的天气怎么样?

天气图标
天气少云
温度64.4°C
湿度94%
风速和风向8.1 mp/h
气压1008 mb

实时AQI城市排名

实时澳大利亚 热门城市排名

#city美国 AQI
1 Wallsend, 新南威尔士州

120

2 伊薩山, Queensland

56

3 Merimbula, 新南威尔士州

54

4 Moruya, 新南威尔士州

54

5 Griffith, 新南威尔士州

53

6 Narrandera, 新南威尔士州

46

7 Picton, 新南威尔士州

42

8 Collie, Western Australia

38

9 卧龙岗市, 新南威尔士州

36

10 Gol Gol, 新南威尔士州

33

(当地时间)

查看世界AQI排名

实时布里斯班 AQI排名

实时布里斯班空气质量排名

#station美国 AQI
1 South Brisbane

24

2 Brisbane CBD

22

3 Brigalow Street

9

(当地时间)

查看世界AQI排名

布里斯班 的网络图像

7:06, 1月 25

布里斯班 有空气污染吗

7:06, 1月 25布里斯班 的网络图像缩略图

美国 AQI

22

实时空气质量指数(AQI)
优秀

表示AQI等级的人脸

概览

布里斯班现在的空气质量指数(AQI)是多少?

空气污染等级空气质量指数(AQI)主要污染物
优秀 22 美国 AQItrendPM2.5
污染物浓度
PM2.5
5.3 µg/m³trend
pm10
13.2 µg/m³trend
no2
15 µg/m³trend

健康建议

布里斯班空气污染,如何做好防护?

开窗图标Open your windows to bring clean, fresh air indoors
骑车图标Enjoy outdoor activities

预报

布里斯班空气质量指数(AQI)预报

污染等级天气温度风速和风向
星期五, 1月 22

优秀 21 美国 AQI

表示AQI等级的人脸
星期六, 1月 23

优秀 18 美国 AQI

表示AQI等级的人脸
星期日, 1月 24

优秀 18 美国 AQI

表示AQI等级的人脸
星期一, 1月 25

优秀 21 美国 AQI

表示AQI等级的人脸
今天

优秀 17 美国 AQI

表示AQI等级的人脸
天气图标87.8°64.4°
风向64度流动

4.5 mp/h

星期三, 1月 27

优秀 15 美国 AQI

表示AQI等级的人脸
天气图标89.6°71.6°
风向68度流动

6.7 mp/h

星期四, 1月 28

优秀 11 美国 AQI

表示AQI等级的人脸
天气图标84.2°73.4°
风向112度流动

13.4 mp/h

星期五, 1月 29

优秀 16 美国 AQI

表示AQI等级的人脸
天气图标84.2°73.4°
风向102度流动

13.4 mp/h

星期六, 1月 30

优秀 17 美国 AQI

表示AQI等级的人脸
天气图标82.4°71.6°
风向118度流动

8.9 mp/h

星期日, 1月 31

优秀 8 美国 AQI

表示AQI等级的人脸
天气图标82.4°71.6°
风向100度流动

11.2 mp/h

想了解每小时预报吗? 下载App

历史

布里斯班历史空气质量图表

如何更好地远离空气污染侵害?

减少您在布里斯班 空气的污染暴露值

布里斯班 空气质量分析和数据

How bad is the air quality in Brisbane?

The capital of Queensland state on Australia’s east coast, and the country’s 3rd most populated city, Brisbane generally experiences relatively healthy air quality year-round, in comparison with other global major cities. However, similarly to many locations in Australia, Brisbane air quality is also prone to experience short-term extreme pollution events which frequently exceed the national limits for daily air pollution exposure, such as dust storms or bushfires.1 Both these short-term extreme pollution events, and the low levels of background air pollution that are present in the air year-round, present significant health hazards to Brisbane’s 2.5 million residents.


The main pollutants of concern in Brisbane are particulate pollution (PM), nitrogen dioxide (NO2), and ozone (O3).1 Particle pollution, or particulate matter, is made up of tiny airborne particles of either 2.5 microns or 10 microns in diameter (abbreviated to PM2.5 or PM10 respectively). PM is known to be especially hazardous to human health, because its microscopic size enables the particles to penetrate deep into the human system, and even the bloodstream; while the chemical composition of PM can vary, often it contains toxic elements that can cause a range of health effects.


Live Brisbane air quality information can be viewed at the top of this page within the dynamic air quality map, which features real-time wildfire information alongside Brisbane air pollution updates and a 7-day air quality forecast.

How does Brisbane air quality compare to other cities?

In 2019, Brisbane air quality ranked as Australia’s 35th most polluted city out of 95 measured cities, according to IQAir’s 2019 World Air Quality Report.2 Its annual average PM2.5 concentration in 2019 was 8.1 μg/m3, just exceeding Australia’s national annual target of 8 μg/m3, although this still achieves the World Health Organisation (WHO)’s recommended annual guideline for PM2.5, of 10 μg/m3. 2019’s measurement shows a slight increase from previous years’ PM2.5 levels, which averaged 7.2 μg/m3 in 2018, and 6.4 μg/m3 in 2017.2 The slight increase during 2019 could partly be attributed to the particularly severe bushfires that swept Australia during the summer of 2019-2020, which affected Brisbane along with several other areas, particularly Queensland’s neighbouring state of New South Wales.3


Brisbane’s 2019 average PM2.5 level ranked the city as cleaner than other Australian major cities Canberra (15 μg/m3), Sydney (10.1 μg/m3), but more polluted than Melbourne (6.5 μg/m3).

What are the main sources of pollution in Brisbane?

The majority of air pollutants in Brisbane are generated from motor vehicles, bushfires and the burning of vegetation, domestic heating (e.g. using wood heaters in homes), paint fumes and emissions from industry.4 Of these sources, emissions from motor vehicles are particularly significant, estimated to contribute over 70% of the city’s overall air pollution. With predicted population growth within Brisbane in future, vehicle kilometres travelled are estimated to increase 30% by 2026, therefore mitigating air pollution emissions from vehicles is a high priority for Brisbane air pollution management.


Brisbane’s particulate matter emissions are commonly generated by wildfires, in addition to other sources such as road transport and industry; while nitrogen dioxide is often generated from road vehicles and industry. Brisbane’s unique geography also makes the city particularly vulnerable to ozone generation, if air quality sources are poorly managed. The capital of Queensland state, the coastal city of Brisbane sits between the Gold Coast to the north and Sunshine coast to the south, while inland it is hemmed in by the Great Dividing Range of mountains. These mountains and islands surrounding the city from the coast create a basin, in which ozone can easily form and linger.1

Is Brisbane affected by wildfires?

Australia has long experienced wildfires during its summer months, with an established fire season. Bushfires can be started naturally, by a lightning strike, or through human intervention, either through planned burning measures, an accidental human-made spark, or through malicious arson.5 However, there are some signs of Australia’s wildfires worsening over time, in line with global increasing temperatures due to climate change. Australia’s bushfires were particularly destructive during the summer of 2019-2020, due to a prolonged summer of record-breaking temperatures and prolonged drought, which had a severe knock-on impact onAustralia air quality.5 While these bushfires worst affected the state of New South Wales, followed by Victoria, there were also more limited fires burning causinghaze in Queensland and around Brisbane.6 Furthermore, the smoke generated from Queensland’s own domestic fires was intensified due to smoke from neighbouringNew South Wales air pollution, which was drawn in to mingle with Brisbane smoke by wind currents.7 On 11 November 2019 in the thick of some of these wildfires, several stations around the South East Queensland area surrounding Brisbane had 24-hour average PM2.5 concentrations ranging between 80.9 μg/m3 up to 126.7 μg/m3, with the worst readings reported from Woolloongabba (126.7 μg/m3), Southport (124.1 μg/m3), and South Brisbane (113.1 μg/m3).7 For reference, this exceeds both the WHO’s and the Australian national standard for 24-hour PM2.5 exposure, which is a matching limit of 25 μg/m3, by 3 to 5 times over.8

What is Brisbane doing about air pollution?

Brisbane City Council runs a network of seven air quality monitoring stations around the city, located in the Central Business District (CBD), Cannon Hill, Lytton, Rocklea, South Brisbane, Woolloongabba, Wynnum and Wynnum West.9 These sensors monitor a range of 6 main criteria pollutants that pose hazards to human health: carbon monoxide (CO), NO2, particulate matter (PM2.5 and PM10), sulphur dioxide (SO2), ozone, and volatile organic compounds (VOCs).


Brisbane City Council then communicates these readings to the public using a Clean Brisbane Air Quality Index. The Brisbane AQI follows the Queensland Air Quality Index system, which adopts the nationwide logic of calculating AQI numbers as a percentage of the national standard for different pollutants. Australia’s standards are known as the National Environment Protection Measure for Ambient Air Quality (NEPM). Under this system, an AQI level of “100” represents 100% of the maximum permitted amount of the specified pollutant; and numbers above 100 represent an exceedance of the national standard. The highest measurement of any given pollutant measured at a given location, will determine that location’s overall AQI number. The Queensland AQI’s color-coded scale begins with ratings of 0-33, indicating ‘Very good’ air quality, up to >150, indicating ‘Very Poor’ air quality.10 The Brisbane air quality index therefore aims to communicate air pollution numbers in an easy-to-understand single measure of health hazard, that enables the public to react quickly and take measures to protect health when necessary.

+ Article resources

[1] Brisbane City Council. “Why air quality is important”. Brisbane City Council website, April 22, 2020.
[2] IQAir. “2019 World Air Quality Report”. IQAir website, March 18, 2020.
[3] Justine Calma. “What you need to know about the Australia bushfires”. The Verge, Feburary 13, 2020.
[4] Brisbane City Council. “How you can contribute to clean air”. Brisbane City Council website, April 30, 2020.
[5] BBC. “How did Australia fires start and what is being done? A very simple guide.” BBC website, January 7, 2020.
[6] Nadja Popovich, Denise Lu and Blacki Migliozzi. “Here’s Where Australia’s Destructive Wildfires Are Burning”. New York Times, January 13, 2020.
[7] Leonie Mellor, Rebeka Powell. “Queensland fire emergency leaves Brisbane’s air quality worse than Beijing”. ABC News Australia, November 12, 2019.
[8] Australian Government. “National air quality standards: Ambient air quality (2016). Australian Government website, 2016.
[9] Brisbane City Council. “Real-time air quality index”.Brisbane City Council website, September 10, 2020.
[10] Queensland Government. “Air quality index”. Queensland Government website, August 12, 2020.

布里斯班哪里空气最干净