台北的空气质量

台北的空气质量指数(AQI)和PM2.5空气污染

最后更新 (当地时间)

849K 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

1

数据来源

1

Environmental Protection Administration Executive Yuan, R.O.C. (Taiwan)的主页标志Environmental Protection Administration Executive Yuan, R.O.C. (Taiwan)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

台北现在的天气怎么样?

天气图标
天气中雨
温度66.2°C
湿度100%
风速和风向3.4 mp/h
气压1018 mb

实时AQI城市排名

实时中国台湾 热门城市排名

小提示图标
#city美国 AQI
1 嘉义市, 台湾

153

2 南投县, 台湾

108

3 金门县, 福建省

107

4 T’ai-chung-hsien, 台湾

92

5 T’ai-chung-hsien, 台湾

86

6 高雄市, 高雄市

75

7 台南市, 台湾

75

8 台中市, 台湾

74

9 新店區, 臺北市

72

10 彰化县, 台湾

70

(当地时间)

查看世界AQI排名

实时台北 AQI排名

实时台北空气质量排名

小提示图标
#station美国 AQI
1 松山

63

2 萬華

63

3 大同

57

4 中山

57

5 Fuguijiao

55

6 古亭

45

7 士林

45

8 阳明

12

(当地时间)

查看世界AQI排名

美国 AQI

56

实时空气质量指数(AQI)
中等

表示AQI等级的人脸

概览

台北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
中等 56 美国 AQItrendPM2.5
污染物浓度
PM2.5
14.5 µg/m³trend
pm10
17.5 µg/m³trend
o3
16 µg/m³trend
no2
69.4 µg/m³trend
so2
3.7 µg/m³trend
co
927.5 µg/m³trend

健康建议

台北空气污染,如何做好防护?

开窗图标请关窗以防止室外脏空气进入室内
骑车图标敏感人群应减少室外运动

预报

台北空气质量指数(AQI)预报

污染等级天气温度风速和风向
星期三, 3月 3

中等 54 美国 AQI

表示AQI等级的人脸
星期四, 3月 4

中等 81 美国 AQI

表示AQI等级的人脸
星期五, 3月 5

中等 57 美国 AQI

表示AQI等级的人脸
今天

中等 58 美国 AQI

表示AQI等级的人脸
天气图标69.8°64.4°
风向326度流动

4.5 mp/h

星期日, 3月 7

中等 66 美国 AQI

表示AQI等级的人脸
天气图标64.4°60.8°
风向27度流动

8.9 mp/h

星期一, 3月 8

中等 64 美国 AQI

表示AQI等级的人脸
天气图标62.6°59°
风向54度流动

13.4 mp/h

星期二, 3月 9

中等 58 美国 AQI

表示AQI等级的人脸
天气图标66.2°59°
风向69度流动

8.9 mp/h

星期三, 3月 10

中等 58 美国 AQI

表示AQI等级的人脸
天气图标66.2°59°
风向82度流动

13.4 mp/h

星期四, 3月 11

中等 61 美国 AQI

表示AQI等级的人脸
天气图标73.4°60.8°
风向30度流动

0 mp/h

星期五, 3月 12

对敏感人群不健康 117 美国 AQI

表示AQI等级的人脸
天气图标71.6°64.4°
风向19度流动

4.5 mp/h

想了解每小时预报吗? 下载App

历史

台北历史空气质量图表

如何更好地远离空气污染侵害?

减少您在台北 空气的污染暴露值

台北 空气质量分析和数据

What is the air quality index of Taipei?

Taipei is the capital city of Taiwan which is part of the Republic of China. It is situated towards the north of the island together and is an enclave of New Taipei City. In 2019 the population was estimated to be just over 2.6 million people. Towards the end of 2020, the air quality was classed as “Good” according to figures released by IQAir.com. The figure was 48 US AQI. The main pollutant was PM2.5 with a concentration of 11.5 µg/m³. Other recorded pollutants were: - PM10 - 7.5 µg/m³, ozone (O3) - 14 µg/m³, nitrogen dioxide (NO2) - 44.2 µg/m³, sulphur dioxide (SO2) - 3.7 µg/m³ and carbon monoxide - 675.6 µg/m³. All these figures are measured in micrograms per cubic metre.

In 2019 Taipei was ranked as the 17th cleanest city in Taiwan with an annual average of 13.9 µg/m³. During the months of August and September, it achieved the World Health Organisation’s (WHO) target figure of less than 10 µg/m³. In July the figure was slightly higher at 10.9 µg/m³ and for the rest of the year, it was classed as “Moderate”. When looking back over the previous two years the quality of air is slowly improving. In 2017, the average figure was 15.8 µg/m³ followed by 14.9 µg/m³ in 2018.

Why is Taipei polluted?

The main source of Taipei’s polluted air is from the burning of fossil fuels. Unfortunately, its position makes the situation worse as it is surrounded by high mountains which trap the air and prevent it from being blown away. In 2014 the Taiwan Healthy Air Action Alliance released figures showing the level of Taipei’s poor air quality. The average reading of PM10 was 47.1 µg/m³ which placed it at 1,089 among 1,600 cities around the world. It was also reported that over the last decade, the figure was in excess of the European Union limit value which was 40 µg/m³.

Another main contributor to the poor air comes from “fugitive dust”, which is basically the ultra-fine particles of soil from the earth. This was noted during the 2013-14 winter by the Environmental Protection Administration's (EPA) Department of Environmental Monitoring and Information Management. During the winter months, the rivers flow at a slower rate and are not as deep as at other times of the year. This exposes the river banks which dry out in the strong winds. The north-eastern winds with speeds of up to 3 metres a second cause gusts which pick up dust from the dried out river banks. The level of PM10 pollutant carried by these winds can reach figures of 2,532 µg/m³ as recorded by the Yunlin County's Lunbei Township in 2015.

Levels of the microscopic particulate matter PM2.5 is mainly attributed to vehicle emissions, especially in the large metropolises. Fine particles are also produced by the thermal power plants which are located in the centre of the country, but their exhaust gases are carried by the wind to Taipei.

Research conducted by the National Taiwan University revealed that the average concentration of PM2.5 in Taipei and New Taipei City was 20 µg/m3. It also noticed that the concentration was at its highest from ground-level up to around the height of a three-storey building. This concentration could be as much as ten to twenty times higher, than levels recorded at a greater height. Other hazardous suspended particles such as iron and sulphur also decreased in volume at higher levels. This goes to prove that most of these pollutants are caused by traffic.

The suggested limit for PM2.5 is 15 µg/m³ which is 5 µg/m³ higher than the figure suggested by the WHO. Based on historic data, the average annual levels of nitrogen dioxide (NO2) have been more than 40 µg/m³ for the past ten consecutive years.

Is air pollution in Taipei getting worse?

In February 2014, the local authorities claimed that there had been at least 7 haze and dust storms over the previous winter and that mainland China was to blame. It was conclusively proved that China’s air pollution directly affects Taiwan every winter due to the strong prevailing winds. The main pollutant is the most dangerous one because of its microscopic size. PM2.5 particulates have a diameter of less than 2.5 microns and are easily carried by the wind. Five other airborne pollutants that are measured are PM10, sulphur dioxide (SO2), carbon monoxide (CO), nitrogen dioxide (NO2) and ground-level ozone (O3). The pollution standards index (PSI) readings at most monitoring stations reached unhealthy levels whilst some in Central and Southern Taiwan recorded levels as being hazardous. There is a noticeable increase in the number of people requiring hospital treatment for respiratory problems in these winter months. Milder symptoms such as eye irritation, coughing and wheezing also increase as do asthma attacks.

Air quality in Taipei city was monitored throughout a ten year period from 1994 to 2003. Having analysed the figures, it was reported as showing an improvement. Four of the main pollutants all showed a decline. These were carbon monoxide (CO), nitric oxide (NOx), sulphur dioxide (SO2) and PM10. Ozone (O3) levels were also recorded and it was noticed that the daily maximum concentrations occurred more frequently in the earlier years. The high concentrations were increasing annually which implies that the situation still needs attention before an improvement can be seen.

What can be done to improve the air quality in Taipei?

In December 2015, the scientific community warned that the prevalence of lung cancer was directly connected to the high levels of pollutants released by the Taichung Power Plant, and the Sixth Naphtha Cracking Plant of the Formosa Plastics Group. It was stated that 70 per cent of the air pollution originated from these two industries. Sulphur oxides were the main pollutants released.

In an old article which was published in 1996, it was revealed that there were almost 9 million motorbikes and 5 million cars on Taiwan’s roads. Motorbikes are the chosen mode of transport for many adults as they are easier to manoeuvre through the congested city centre streets. Motorbikes with two-stroke engines were claimed to be the largest producer of air pollution than any other category of vehicles. The Environmental Protection Foundation and the Green Consumer Foundation have both called for these type of bikes to be banned.

Another more unusual source of air pollution occurs on the first and the 15th of each Lunar month. This is because of the religious ceremonies which take place at these times. Incense and “Ghost money” are burnt which produce a considerable amount of PM10 particles. Measurements taken in the areas surrounding some of the larger temples showed an increase of between five and sixteen times when compared to other areas. An average of 15.1 µg/m³ were recorded.

The Taiwan Air Quality Monitoring Network (TAQMN) was founded in 1990 when it opened 19 monitoring stations. This number increased to sixty-six in 1993 and to 72 in 1998. The six main pollutants whose levels are recorded are nitrogen dioxide (NO2), carbon monoxide (CO), ozone (O3), sulphur dioxide (SO2), PM2.5 and PM10 and hydrocarbons (HC)s.

Many sources of pollution are now being regulated or controlled. Factories with chimneys without filters are to be regularly inspected and possibly fined for failing to reduce their air pollution. Mobile monitoring equipment can be used near main roads to inspect emissions given off by passing vehicles. Vehicles which visually emit black smoke are to be prevented from travelling into the city centre or into the port areas. The use of computerised traffic signals to reduce idling times is being extended. Streets are to be regularly swept in order to reduce the dust whilst others can be sprayed with water to prevent the dust rising into the air.

What are the effects on health through breathing in Taipei’s polluted air?

Even young, strong healthy people can be affected by air pollution. The concentration of the pollutants and the length of time exposed to them are the two main factors that determine the outcome. For people already suffering from respiratory problems, they will begin to suffer earlier. Other groups of people who need to be more aware of pollution are pregnant women, children under the age of 14 years, those who work outdoors and senior citizens.

High levels of pollution can cause immediate problems such as aggravated respiratory and cardiovascular illnesses. The heart and lungs come under stress as they have to work a lot harder in order to get the required amount of oxygen needed by the body. This can also lead to premature ageing of the lungs and a loss of capacity. Diseases such as asthma, bronchitis, emphysema and some types of cancer are all more commonplace in people who are frequently exposed to high levels of air pollution.

Breathing in ground-level ozone causes wheezing, coughing, chest pain, headaches, dry throats and nausea. It also reduces the body’s ability to fight off infections and weakens the immune system.

Particulate Matter can be a very complex mixture of many things ranging from smoke, soot, metals, nitrates, sulphates, dust, tyre rubber and particles from brake discs. Long term exposure to this can lead to premature death.

联系IQAir

订阅IQAir消息的二维码