2004 - Fellow of American Geophysical Union (AGU)
Allan M. Rubin mostly deals with Slip, Dike, Seismology, Fracture mechanics and Petrology. His work in Slip tackles topics such as Instability which are related to areas like Pore water pressure. His studies examine the connections between Dike and genetics, as well as such issues in Rift zone, with regards to Volcano and Graben.
His work on Fault slip and Fault as part of general Seismology research is often related to Structural organization, thus linking different fields of science. As part of one scientific family, Allan M. Rubin deals mainly with the area of Fracture mechanics, narrowing it down to issues related to the Nucleation, and often Subduction. Allan M. Rubin focuses mostly in the field of Petrology, narrowing it down to matters related to Magma and, in some cases, Igneous rock, Ductility, Pluton and Diapir.
His primary scientific interests are in Slip, Seismology, Mechanics, Dike and Stress. Allan M. Rubin combines subjects such as Subduction, Geodesy, Nucleation, Shear stress and Tectonophysics with his study of Slip. The Seismology study which covers Shear that intersects with Stress field.
His Mechanics study combines topics in areas such as Pore water pressure, Slip line field and Fault gouge. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Volcano, Magma, Igneous rock and Rift zone. Allan M. Rubin usually deals with Stress and limits it to topics linked to Ultimate tensile strength and Geotechnical engineering, Fracture mechanics and Fracture toughness.
Allan M. Rubin mainly investigates Slip, Tectonophysics, Seismology, Fault gouge and Mechanics. Among his Slip studies, you can observe a synthesis of other disciplines of science such as State evolution, Maxima and minima and Rate of growth. His Tectonophysics research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Structural geology and Nucleation.
His studies in Seismology integrate themes in fields like Particle velocity and Computer simulation. The Fault gouge study combines topics in areas such as Fault friction, Shear zone, Episodic tremor and slip and Dilatant. Allan M. Rubin interconnects State variable, Earthquake cycle and Slip line field in the investigation of issues within Mechanics.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Slip, Seismology, Rate of growth, Source area and Dilatant. His Seismology research includes themes of Cutoff frequency and Attenuation, Correction for attenuation. Rate of growth is intertwined with Mechanics, Maxima and minima, State evolution, Bayesian inversion and Earthquake cycle in his research.
His Mechanics study frequently links to other fields, such as Slip line field. He incorporates a variety of subjects into his writings, including Source area, Fault gouge, Episodic tremor and slip, Intermittent Tremor and Shear zone.
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Propagation of Magma-Filled Cracks
Allan M. Rubin.
Annual Review of Earth and Planetary Sciences (1995)
Earthquake nucleation on (aging) rate and state faults
A. M. Rubin;J.-P. Ampuero.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2005)
Dike-induced faulting in rift zones of Iceland and Afar
Allan Mattathias Rubin;David D. Pollard.
Streaks of microearthquakes along creeping faults
Allan M. Rubin;Dominique Gillard;Jean-Luc Got.
Earthquake nucleation on rate and state faults - Aging and slip laws
Jean Paul Ampuero;Allan Mattathias Rubin.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2008)
Tensile fracture of rock at high confining pressure: implications for dike propagation
Allan Mattathias Rubin.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1993)
Dike‐induced faulting and graben subsidence in volcanic rift zones
Allan Mattathias Rubin.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1992)
Dilatant strengthening as a mechanism for slow slip events
Paul Segall;Allan Mattathias Rubin;Andrew M. Bradley;James R. Rice.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2010)
Stress inversion methods: are they based on faulty assumptions?
D. D. Pollard;S. D. Saltzer;Allan Mattathias Rubin.
Journal of Structural Geology (1993)
Origins of blade-like dikes in volcanic rift zones.
A. M. Rubin;D. D. Pollard.
US Geological Survey Professional Paper (1987)
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