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Ozone Hourly Averages

Ozone is a form of oxygen with three atoms instead of the usual two atoms. It is a photochemical oxidant and, at ground level, is the main component of smog. Unlike other gaseous pollutants, ozone is not emitted directly into the atmosphere. Instead, it is created in the atmosphere by the action of sunlight on volatile organic compounds and nitrogen oxides.

In Texas, higher levels of ozone usually occur on sunny days with light winds, primarily from March through October. An ozone exceedance day is counted if the measured eight-hour average ozone concentration exceeds the standards.

Use the controls below to select a different date or parameter. Click on the Generate Report button once you have made your selections.

Click on the Plot Data button once the tabular report has been generated to open a separate window containing data plots.
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Ozone Hourly Averages for Friday, June 21, 2024.
measured in parts per billion
RegionCAMSMorningAfternoonCAMSPOCEntity
Mid 1:00 2:00 3:00 4:00 5:00 6:00 7:00 8:00 9:0010:0011:00Noon 1:00 2:00 3:00 4:00 5:00 6:00 7:00 8:00 9:0010:00
Corpus Christi-Victoria - all times are in CST
4 25262727282928282930313532313030302927252426 NA 4 2 R MDL TCEQ
21 21222423222223232526293131292928292723212023 NA 21 1 R MDL TCEQ
87 24181514141216202528303134363634312825 SPN SPN18 NA 87 1 R MDL TCEQ
Maximum values for the day are bold within the table. Minimum values are bold italic.
 R - Data from this instrument meets EPA quality assurance criteria for regulatory purposes.

PLEASE NOTE:  This data has not been verified by the TCEQ and may change. This is the most current data, but it is not official until it has been certified by our technical staff. Data is collected from TCEQ ambient monitoring sites and may include data collected by other outside agencies. This data is updated hourly. All times shown are in local standard time unless otherwise indicated.

Following EPA reporting guidelines, negative values may be displayed in our hourly criteria air quality data, down to the negative of the EPA listed Method Detection Limit (MDL) for the particular instrument that made the measurements. The reported concentrations can be negative due to zero drift in the electronic instrument output, data logger channel, or calibration adjustments to the data. Prior to 1/1/2013, slightly negative values were automatically set to zero.