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Bose is an isotope cosmochemist, investigating the chemistry of asteroids and comets to understand how they originated and processes prevalent in small planetary bodies.
She is an assistant professor in the School of Earth and Space Exploration at Arizona State University and oversees the NanoSIMS (Secondary Ion Mass Spectrometer at the nano-scale), part of the National Science Foundation-funded SIMS Facility.
Professor Bose's current interests include:
My current research interests include:
If you are a student or a postdoc and are interested in using mass spectrometry to study material from asteroids and comets, please email me at email@example.com. Currently, I have access to numerous pristine carbonaceous meteorites and material from an Asteroid Itokawa, and looking to hire graduate students to study them.
“Rapid cooling and cold storage in the silicic magma reservoir recorded in individual crystals” (2017) Rubin A. E., Cooper K. M., Till C. B., Kent A. J. R., Costa F., Bose M., Gravley D., Deering C., and Cole J. Science 356, 1154-1156.
“Multi-mode Li diffusion in natural zircons” (2017) Tang M., Rudnick R. L., McDonough W. F., Bose M., Goreva Y. Earth and Planetary Science Letters, 474, 110-119.
“Carbon fixation from mineral carbonates” (2017) Guida B. S., Bose M., and Garcia-Pichel F. Nature Communications, Accepted.
“A XANES and Raman investigation of sulfur speciation and structural order in Murchison and Allende meteorites” (2017) Bose M., Root R., and Pizzarello S. Meteoritics and Planetary Science 52, 546–559.
“The long cosmic path of reduced nitrogen towards Earth” (2015) Pizzarello S and Bose M. The Astrophysical Journal, 814, 107-114.
“Assessment of alteration processes on circumstellar and interstellar grains in QUE 97416” (2014) Bose M., Zega T. J., and Williams P. Earth and Planetary Science Letters 399, 128-138.
“Stardust investigation into the CR chondrite GRV 021710” (2013) Xuchao Z., Floss C., Yangtin L., and Bose M. The Astrophysical Journal 769, 49-65.
“Circumstellar and interstellar material in the CO3 chondrite ALHA77307: An isotopic and elemental investigation” (2012) Bose M., Floss C., Stadermann F. J., Stroud R., and Speck A. K. Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta 93, 77-101.
“Stardust material in the paired enstatite chondrites: SAH 97096 and SAH 97159” (2010) Bose M., Zhao X., Floss C., Stadermann F. J., and Lin Y. Proceedings of Nuclei in the cosmos XI, NIC XI_138.
“An Investigation into the origin of Fe-rich presolar silicates in Acfer 094” (2010) Bose M., Floss C., and Stadermann F. J. The Astrophysical Journal 714, 1624–1636.
“The use of Auger spectroscopy for the in situ elemental characterization of sub-micrometer presolar grains” (2009) Stadermann F. J., Floss C., Bose M., and Lea A. S. Meteoritics & Planetary Science 44, 1033–1049.
“Circumstellar Fe oxide from the Acfer 094 carbonaceous chondrite” (2008) Floss C., Stadermann F. J., and Bose M. Astrophysical Journal 672, 1266–1271.
Fall 2017: SES494/SES598 Water in the Solar System
Meetings: MWF 10:45-11:35 a.m. PSH 450
This course will follow NASAs prior Mars exploration strategy Follow the Water, and examine the state of knowledge about water and hydrogen isotope fractionation in planets and small planetary bodies in our Solar System. The course seeks to use the distribution of water and hydrogen isotopes as a tracer that provides clues to conditions, events, and physical processes during and subsequent to the formation of planets. The course will focus on the laboratory measurements in samples from Earth, Mars, moon, comets and asteroids including Vesta. Comparisons to remote-sensing observations of water-bearing minerals in these planetary bodies as well as others, such as Ceres, Europa, and Enceladus will also be undertaken.
Students in the astronomical sciences who are eager to learn about remote observations of water in planets and their implications; students in the geological sciences keen to know more about the distribution of water-bearing minerals at local and global scales on surfaces of planets and satellites; and students in the planetary sciences hoping to get an insight into the aqueous processes that shaped the surfaces and interiors of solar system objects can gain something useful from this course.