Mineralogy

A team of scientists led by the Geophysical Laboratory’s Shaunna Morrison and including Bob Hazen have revealed the mineralogy of Mars at an unprecedented scale, which will help them understand the planet’s geologic history and habitability.

A team of researchers including the Geophysical Laboratory’s Bob Hazen is using network analysis techniques—made popular through social media applications—to find patterns in Earth’s natural history, as detailed in a paper published by Proceedings of the National Academy of Science

Mineralogy

The Geophysical Laboratory's weekly seminar series continues with Kerstin Lehnert of Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory of Columbia University. She will present, "Unleash the Power of Data to Drive Discovery in the Earth Sciences."

Mineralogy

 

Department, Mineralogy

On October 13, 2017, Geophysical Laboratory Staff Scientist and Deep Carbon Observatory Executive Director Robert Hazen was awarded Honorary Membership in the Russian Mineralogical Society (RMS) for his “outstanding contributions to crystal chemistry of minerals under extreme conditions and theor

Mineralogy

Simone Runyon joins the Geophysical Laboratory as a postdoctoral associate.  Simone is working with Bob Hazen on employing big-data methods to engage in studies of the distribution and quantities of mineral and energy resources.

Mineralogy

Washington, DC—Applying big data analysis to mineralogy offers a way to predict minerals missing from those known to science, as well as where to find new deposits, according to a groundbreaking study.

In a paper published by American Mineralogist, Geophysical Laboratory scientists Shaunna Morrison and Bob Hazen report the first application to mineralogy of network theory (best known for analysis of e.g. the spread of disease, terrorist networks, or Facebook connections).

Mineralogy

The Geophysical Laboratory's weekly seminar series continues with Joshua Sugar of Sandia National Lab.  He will present, "More Than Just a Picture: Answering Scientific Questions with Advanced Electron Microscopy."

Mineralogy

The Geophysical Laboratory's weekly seminar series continues with GL's Keck Deep-Time Data Science Team.  They will present, "Deep-time, data-driven discovery and the co-evolution of the geosphere and biosphere.

Mineralogy

Washington, DC—Human industry and ingenuity has done more to diversify and distribute minerals on Earth than any development since the rise of oxygen over 2.2 billion years ago, experts say in a paper published today. The work bolsters the scientific argument to officially designate a new geological time interval distinguished by the pervasive impact of human activities: the Anthropocene Epoch.

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