This article is from the Ozone Depletion: The Antarctic Ozone Hole FAQ, by Robert Parson firstname.lastname@example.org with numerous contributions by others.
The best-known images are those from the TOMS instrument on the Nimbus-7
satellite. These are available at http://jwocky.gsfc.nasa.gov/multi/multi.html
Gifs, sound files, and a short movie (mpeg or quicktime) are included.
Some other Web sites that carry ozone hole images include the International
Centre for Antarctic Information and Research (ICAIR) in New Zealand:
the JPL images archive:
(Look for the file ozone93b.gif. If you do not have web access you can get it
by anonymous ftp to ftp.jpl.nasa.gov in the directory pub/images/browse.)
and a gopher menu at the University of Michigan:
The vertical distribution of ozone in the hole is shown dramatically in
a series of images archived at:
Some plots showing how the size and depth of the ozone hole has changed from
year to year can be found at the EASOE home page:
The Antarctic Ozone Hole was discovered by the British Antarctic Survey,
and more information can be found on their web page:
A movie illustrating the dynamics of the antarctic vortex can be found at
Lenticular Press publishes a multimedia CD-ROM (for Apple Macintosh)
containing ozone data and images, as well as a hypertext document similar
to this FAQ. For sample images and information about ordering the CD,
see http://www.lenticular.com/ Note that these samples are copyrighted
and may not be further distributed.