In part 1 of this series, techniques for generating quantitative information on fine airborne particulate-size and chemically resolved mass concentration from an Aerodyne aerosol mass spectrometer were introduced. Presented here are the results generated using these techniques from sampling U. K. urban air with such an instrument in Edinburgh during October 2000 and in Manchester during July 2001 and January 2002. Data on the total mass concentrations and size-resolved mass distributions of nitrate, sulfate, and organic compounds were obtained for all three campaigns and compared with data from other sources, including a micro-orifice uniform deposit impactor, total particle numbers, CO and NOx concentrations, local wind speed and temperature, and back trajectory analysis. All three locations showed evidence for emissions from local transport, with a mass modal aerodynamic diameter of around 100-200nm. This mode was dominated by hydrocarbons showing little evidence of oxidization. The three sites also exhibited a larger mode consisting of inorganic chemicals and oxidized organics, which appeared to be governed by sources external to the cities and showed evidence of internal mixing. The mass modal aerodynamic diameter varied between approximately 200-500 nm during the winter and 500-800 nm during the summer. The summer also showed an increased mass loading without an increase in total particle number. Evidence of material building up and ageing in the atmospheric surface layer during periods of low wind speeds was also observed.