2015 - Fellow of the Royal Society of Edinburgh
Charles S. Cockell mainly investigates Astrobiology, Ecology, Mars Exploration Program, Planet and Impact crater. His Astrobiology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Terrestrial planet and Habitability. His work carried out in the field of Ecology brings together such families of science as Proteobacteria, Extraterrestrial life and Ultraviolet.
His study in Planet is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Venus and Reflectivity. His Impact crater research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Paleontology, Hydrothermal circulation and Breccia. His Early Earth research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Atmosphere and Atmospheric sciences.
His primary areas of investigation include Astrobiology, Mars Exploration Program, Ecology, Martian and Planet. Charles S. Cockell has researched Astrobiology in several fields, including Exoplanet, Terrestrial planet and Habitability. Charles S. Cockell frequently studies issues relating to Biosphere and Exoplanet.
Charles S. Cockell combines subjects such as Remote sensing, Space exploration and Earth science with his study of Mars Exploration Program. In his work, Desiccation is strongly intertwined with Microorganism, which is a subfield of Ecology. His Martian study frequently links to other fields, such as Polar.
Charles S. Cockell focuses on Astrobiology, Mars Exploration Program, Habitability, Impact crater and Martian. Astrobiology is frequently linked to Exoplanet in his study. His Exoplanet research is classified as research in Planet.
His study on Mars Exploration Program also encompasses disciplines like
Mars Exploration Program, Astrobiology, Habitability, Earth science and Impact crater are his primary areas of study. In the field of Mars Exploration Program, his study on Exploration of Mars overlaps with subjects such as Sample collection. His Astrobiology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of International Space Station, Extremophile and Planet.
Charles S. Cockell interconnects Space exposure, Galaxy formation and evolution, Internal heating and Aerogel in the investigation of issues within Habitability. His Earth science study combines topics in areas such as Extra-vehicular activity and Planetary protection. His Impact crater research includes elements of International Ocean Discovery Program, Paleogene, Paleontology, Cretaceous and Geochemistry.
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The Chicxulub Asteroid Impact and Mass Extinction at the Cretaceous-Paleogene Boundary
Peter Schulte;Laia Alegret;Ignacio Arenillas;José A. Arz.
Ultraviolet radiation screening compounds
Charles S. Cockell;John Knowland.
Biological Reviews (2007)
What makes a planet habitable
H. Lammer;J. H. Bredehöft;A. Coustenis;M. L. Khodachenko.
The Astronomy and Astrophysics Review (2009)
Transient liquid water and water activity at Gale crater on Mars
F. Javier Martín-Torres;F. Javier Martín-Torres;María Paz Zorzano;Patricia Valentín-Serrano;Ari Matti Harri.
Nature Geoscience (2015)
The ultraviolet environment of Mars: biological implications past, present, and future.
Charles S. Cockell;David C. Catling;Wanda L. Davis;Kelly Snook.
Exoplanet Biosignatures: A Review of Remotely Detectable Signs of Life.
Edward W. Schwieterman;Nancy Y. Kiang;Mary N. Parenteau;Mary N. Parenteau;Chester E. Harman;Chester E. Harman;Chester E. Harman.
The evolution of inorganic carbon concentrating mechanisms in photosynthesis
John A Raven;Charles S Cockell;Christina L De La Rocha.
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B (2008)
Emergence of a Habitable Planet
Kevin Zahnle;Nick Arndt;Charles S. Cockell;Alex Halliday.
Space Science Reviews (2007)
Impact-generated hydrothermal systems on Earth and Mars
Gordon R. Osinski;Livio L. Tornabene;Neil R. Banerjee;Charles S. Cockell.
Biological Effects of High Ultraviolet Radiation on Early Earth—a Theoretical Evaluation
Charles S. Cockell.
Journal of Theoretical Biology (1998)
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