2015 - Fellow of American Geophysical Union (AGU)
2015 - James B. Macelwane Medal, American Geophysical Union (AGU)
Her primary areas of investigation include Mars Exploration Program, Mineralogy, Noachian, CRISM and Geochemistry. Bethany L. Ehlmann has researched Mars Exploration Program in several fields, including Basalt and Clay minerals. Her Mineralogy study incorporates themes from Impact crater, Asteroid, Aeolian processes and Meridiani Planum.
Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Thermal Emission Spectrometer, Olivine and Crust. Her studies in CRISM integrate themes in fields like Silicate minerals, Martian surface and Illite. In Geochemistry, Bethany L. Ehlmann works on issues like Hesperian, which are connected to Magnetite.
Mars Exploration Program, Astrobiology, Mineralogy, Geochemistry and Martian are her primary areas of study. Bethany L. Ehlmann works mostly in the field of Mars Exploration Program, limiting it down to topics relating to Earth science and, in certain cases, Exploration of Mars, as a part of the same area of interest. In most of her Astrobiology studies, her work intersects topics such as Planet.
Her work carried out in the field of Mineralogy brings together such families of science as Spectroscopy and Basalt. Many of her research projects under Geochemistry are closely connected to Stratigraphy with Stratigraphy, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. Her work deals with themes such as Crust and Hesperian, which intersect with Noachian.
Bethany L. Ehlmann spends much of her time researching Mars Exploration Program, Astrobiology, Geochemistry, Impact crater and Martian. Bethany L. Ehlmann interconnects Remote sensing and Earth science in the investigation of issues within Mars Exploration Program. Bethany L. Ehlmann combines subjects such as Orbiter and Polar with her study of Astrobiology.
The Sedimentary rock and Geochronology research Bethany L. Ehlmann does as part of her general Geochemistry study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Fragment, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. Her research in Impact crater intersects with topics in Anomaly, Geophysics and High spatial resolution. Her Martian research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Geologic record and Planetary protection.
Bethany L. Ehlmann focuses on Mars Exploration Program, Sedimentary rock, Geochemistry, Remote sensing and Martian. Her Mars Exploration Program research includes themes of Volcano, Atmosphere, Orbiter, Petrology and Terrestrial planet. Her research investigates the connection between Petrology and topics such as Landslide that intersect with problems in CRISM.
Her research investigates the connection between Sedimentary rock and topics such as Impact crater that intersect with issues in Mars rover and Paleontology. The various areas that Bethany L. Ehlmann examines in her Geochemistry study include Bedrock, Noachian and Sample Analysis at Mars. As part of one scientific family, she deals mainly with the area of Remote sensing, narrowing it down to issues related to the Pixel, and often Radiometric calibration and Optical transfer function.
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Hydrated silicate minerals on Mars observed by the Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter CRISM instrument
John F. Mustard;Scott L. Murchie;S. M. Pelkey;B. L. Ehlmann.
A habitable fluvio-lacustrine environment at Yellowknife Bay, Gale crater, Mars.
J. P. Grotzinger;D. Y. Sumner;L. C. Kah;K. Stack.
Subsurface water and clay mineral formation during the early history of Mars
Bethany L. Ehlmann;Bethany L. Ehlmann;John F. Mustard;Scott L. Murchie;Jean-Pierre Bibring.
Orbital Identification of Carbonate-Bearing Rocks on Mars
Bethany L. Ehlmann;John F. Mustard;Scott L. Murchie;Francois Poulet.
Identification of hydrated silicate minerals on Mars using MRO‐CRISM: Geologic context near Nili Fossae and implications for aqueous alteration
Bethany L. Ehlmann;John F. Mustard;Gregg A. Swayze;Roger N. Clark.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2009)
A synthesis of Martian aqueous mineralogy after 1 Mars year of observations from the Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter
Scott L. Murchie;John F. Mustard;Bethany L. Ehlmann;Ralph E. Milliken.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2009)
Mineralogy of a Mudstone at Yellowknife Bay, Gale Crater, Mars
D.T. Vaniman;D.L. Bish;D.W. Ming;T.F. Bristow.
Phyllosilicate diversity and past aqueous activity revealed at Mawrth Vallis, Mars
Janice L. Bishop;Eldar Z Noe Dobrea;Nancy K. McKeown;Mario Parente.
Mineralogy of the Martian Surface
Bethany L. Ehlmann;Christopher S. Edwards.
Annual Review of Earth and Planetary Sciences (2014)
Volatile and organic compositions of sedimentary rocks in Yellowknife Bay, Gale crater, Mars.
Douglas W. Ming;P. D. Archer;D. P. Glavin;J. L. Eigenbrode.
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