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Anbar is a President’s Professor and Howard Hughes Medical Institute Professor at ASU, and a Distinguished Sustainability Scholar in the Global Institute of Sustainability. One major focus is the deep time history of O2.
Ramon Arrowsmith studies active faults, topography, and the geology of earthquakes. He teaches Field Geology these days and is currently the School of Earth and Space Exploration's Deputy Director.
Greg Asner is an ecologist recognized for his exploratory and applied research on ecosystems and climate change at regional to global scales. He is an elected member of the US National Academy of Sciences.
Melanie Barboni is an isotope geochemist/igneous petrologist whose research focuses on understanding magmatic systems, both on Earth and other planetary bodies.
Jim Bell is an astronomer, planetary scientist, author, and educator. His research focuses on the geology, mineralogy, and geochemistry of planets, moons, asteroids, and comets. He also directs the ASU NewSpace Initiative.
Borthakur is an observational astronomer specializing in extragalactic astronomy. Her research focuses on understanding how galaxies exchange matter and energy from their surroundings and grow via such processes.
Bose investigates stardust and organics in extraterrestrial materials to understand their cosmochemical origins. She measures water and other volatiles in asteroidal regolith to probe their evolution in the solar system.
Cassie Bowman is an associate research professor in the School of Earth and Space Exploration, focusing on educational research and evaluation.
Bowman is an astrophysicist. His research focuses on the formation of structure in the early universe. He also develops astronomical instrumentation and investigates the use of technology in informal science learning.
Burt is professor in the School of Earth and Space Exploration and an economic geologist with experience in mineralogy, petrology, and geochemistry.
Buseck is Regents’ Professor in ASU's Schools of Molecular Sciences and Earth and Space Exploration. His research interests are environmental/analytical geochemistry, cosmochemistry, and solid state geochemistry/mineralogy.
Nat Butler is an astrophysicist interested in the properties and evolution of the early universe.
Phil Christensen uses spectroscopy, radiometry, field observations, numerical modeling, and builds flight instruments to study the geology and history of planets and moons.
Amanda Clarke is an associate professor whose research focuses on the physics of volcanic eruptions.
Das, a computer scientist, holds the Alberto Enrique Behar Research Professorship, with expertise in robotic monitoring, machine learning, autonomous systems, and unmanned vehicles.
Steve Desch is a professor of astrophysics in the School of Earth and Space Exploration. His research is in star and planet formation, meteoritics, exoplanets, and astrobiology.
Duane DeVecchio is a broad field-based geologist with a background in structural geology and geomorphology.
Lindy Elkins-Tanton is the director of the School of Earth and Space Exploration and the Interplanetary Initiative at ASU and Principal Investigator of the NASA Psyche mission. She received her PhD from MIT in 2002.
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.
Christopher Groppi is an experimental astrophysicist interested in the process of star and planet formation and the interstellar medium.
Hardgrove is a planetary scientist with research interests in neutron and thermal infrared remote sensing of planetary surfaces (Moon, Mars, asteroids) to determine their volatile histories and evolution.
Hartnett has joint appointments in the School of Earth and Space Exploration and in the School of Molecular Sciences. Her current research interests are in the areas of biogeochemistry and organic geochemistry.
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.
Danny is a interdisciplinary scientist with interests low frequency radio cosmology, development of space-based instrumentation, and the future of humans in space.
Primary Research: to Enable the Genesis Solar Wind Sample Return to Obtain its Mission Objectives; i.e., minor ions in the solar wind to derive a bulk solar composition, for modeling the solar nebula and solar processes.
As an NSF Astronomy & Astrophysics Postdoctoral Fellow, I study star formation in the tidal tails of merging galaxies using multiwavelength observations.
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.
Li uses numerical simulations to investigate the structure, dynamics and evolution of the Earth and other planets, and the surface expressions of deep mantle processes.
Michael Line studies the atmospheres of extra-solar planets and brown dwarfs with the goal of understanding their compositions, climate, and origins.
James Lyons research has evolved from the chemistry of planetary atmospheres to composition of planetary atmospheres and the solar nebula and observations of exoplanet atmospheres.
Philip Mauskopf works on designing and building instruments primarily for astronomy and cosmology using superconducting detectors and devices.
Read more about me at my personal/research webpage: http://jmonkiew.weebly.com/
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.
Steve Ruff is a planetary geologist with a focus on the mineralogy of Mars determined via infrared spectroscopy.
Scannapieco is an astrophysicist whose research is focused on achieving a better understanding of the feedback processes in galaxy formation and the evolution of the elements across cosmic time.
Schlosser heads the Global Futures Initiative at ASU.
Devin Schrader's research primarily concerns the study of primitive meteorites that remain relatively unaltered since their formation in the early Solar System.
Paul Scowen is a Research Professor at the School of Earth and Space Exploration. His interests include star formation, astronomical space mission development, imaging, detectors, and mirror coatings.
Steven Semken is an ethnogeologist and geoscience education researcher whose work integrates geology, geography, ethnography, and pedagogy to explore influences of place and culture on geoscience learning and inquiry.
Sharp teaches mineralogy, mineral physics and field geology. His research interests include impacts and shock metamorphism in meteorites, high-pressure minerals and phase transformations in Earth's mantle.
Dan Shim's research interests are centered on the physical and chemical properties of materials at high pressures and temperature, and the structure and evolution of Earth and planetary interiors.
Manoochehr Shirzaei leads the Radar Remote Sensing and Tectonic geodesy Lab (RaTLab), which conducts interdisciplinary research covering wide spectrum of geophysical, hydrological and industrial processes.
Evgenya Shkolnik is a professor of astrophysics at the School of Earth and Space Exploration at Arizona State University. She is an expert on stars, exoplanets, and the potential habitability of exoplanetary systems.
Shock has appointments in the School of Molecular Sciences and School of Earth and Space Exploration and is director of the W. M. Keck Foundation Laboratory for Environmental Biogeochemistry at ASU.
Starrfield is a computational astrophysicist and ASU Regents' Professor of Astrophysics who studies stellar explosions using a Lagrangian, hydrodynamic, fully implicit, stellar evolution computer code.
Throop is an ecosystem scientist who studies how global-scale changes influence arid and semi-arid ecosystems. She is co-director of the Environmental Life Sciences PhD program.
Christy Till is an earth & planetary scientist whose research focuses on magmatic processes, including magma formation in subduction zones and at highly explosive volcanoes.
Frank Timmes is an astrophysicist in interested in stars, chemical evolution, astrobiology, gamma-ray astronomy, and community driven software instruments. http://cococubed.asu.edu
Elizabeth Trembath-Reichert is a geobiologist studying microbial life in the deepest, darkest portions our planet to understand its limits, origins, and extensibility beyond Earth.
James Tyburczy is a mineral physicist studying the physical and chemical properties of minerals, melts, and rocks. He also studies environmental geophysics, effects of shock and implications for early planetary evolution.
Vivoni is a hydrologist who focuses on interactions with climate, ecosystems and landscapes in arid and semiarid regions.
Wadhwa is an isotope cosmochemist interested in the time scales and processes involved in the formation and evolution of the Solar System.
Walker is a geomorphologist and surficial geologist with expertise in sediment transport and erosion, coastal and aeolian geomorphology, environmental fluid dynamics, sand dune ecosystems, and paleo landscape reconstructions.
Walker is a theoretical physicist and astrobiologist. Her work focuses on the origin of life, chemical evolution and the physics of living systems.
Werth's work engages in the monitoring, modeling and forecasting the Earth's water mass budget variations using remote sensing data.
Kelin Whipple is a geomorphologist interested in the interactions among climate, topography, and tectonics. His research integrates field, experimental, remote sensing, and numerical approaches.
David A. Williams is a planetary geologist who studies volcanoes and volcanic deposits throughout the Solar System. He makes geologic maps planets, moons, and asteroids in support of NASA flight missions.
Lynda Williams' research focuses on the chemical composition and structure of clay and related sedimentary minerals in order to interpret the environmental conditions under which they formed
Rogier Windhorst's research is in astronomy, cosmology, galaxy formation and evolution, the cosmic dark ages and the epoch of First Light, and astronomical instrumentation.
Patrick Young is an astrophysicist and astrobiologist who simulates stellar evolution, supernovae, and the synthesis of elements. He also studies planetary habitability and target selection for future life-detection missions.
Mikhail Zolotov is a planetary geochemist. He uses numerical physical-chemical methods to understand chemical processes and mineralogical changes in past/present solar system environments that involve rocks, gases and fluids.