Specifically, if the daily production of ozone and cfc were at most 400 million and 3k tons, respectively, would each mol of cfc be able to destroy tens of thousands of mols of ozone? All the sources I can find show cfc being much less potent than that.
closed as unclear what you're asking by hichris123♦ Aug 27 '16 at 15:26
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I guess nobody has given DJ Sims the simple answer he/she wants because such a generalized question is indeterminate. The chlorine is relatively stable, so 'how many ozone mols are destroyed' depends upon the availability of relatively short-lived ozone. In a dry atmosphere this is very much a function of temperature. At -50 deg C ozone's half life is about 3 months, but at 0 deg C it is only about 5 days. It also depends upon humidity, pH and a swag of associated high-atmospheric reactions. The ozone availability is also a function of ozone's regeneration rate.