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Ed Garnero studies the deep and inaccessible regions of the Earth and planetary bodies using seismology, a branch of geophysics. He wants to understand the dynamics and evolution of our planet as a whole.
Heimsath researches how the earth's surface changes under the influence of climate, tectonic and human forcing. He runs a lab to quantify surface processes and teaches undergraduate and graduate students.
Herckes is a Professor in ASU’s School of Molecular Sciences and affiliate professor in the School of Earth and Space Exploration. His research areas include analytical, environmental and atmospheric chemistry.
Hervig uses the elemental and isotopic chemistry of earth and extraterrestrial materials to deduce their origin and evolution. The main analytical tool he uses is secondary ion mass spectrometry (SIMS).
Hodges is a transdisciplinary scientist with a broad array of research interests, including the evolution and origin of mountain ranges, the tempo of meteorite impact in the Solar System, and human-robotic exploration.
Krauss is a theoretical physicist, author of more than 300 scientific publications and 10 books, recipient of numerous awards, and he appears frequently on radio, television, and in feature films.
Philip Mauskopf works on designing and building instruments primarily for astronomy and cosmology using superconducting detectors and devices.
Reynolds is a professor in the School of Earth and Space Exploration. His current geologic research focuses on structure, tectonics, stratigraphy, detrital-zircon provenance studies, and mineral deposits of the Southwest.
Dr. Robinson serves as the PI for the NASA Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter Camera. He is also the PI for a new NASA lunar imaging experiment ShadowCam, which is now under development.