Darryl E. Granger focuses on Erosion, Sediment, Cosmogenic nuclide, Hydrology and Paleontology. His Erosion research is classified as research in Geomorphology. His Sediment study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Alluvium, Quaternary, Radioactive decay, Radionuclide and Quartz.
The concepts of his Cosmogenic nuclide study are interwoven with issues in Deposition, Fold, Earth science and Weathering. His work on Drainage basin and Alluvial sediment as part of general Hydrology study is frequently linked to Term, bridging the gap between disciplines. When carried out as part of a general Paleontology research project, his work on Pleistocene, Glacial period and Fluvial is frequently linked to work in Eutheria, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study.
Darryl E. Granger mainly investigates Cosmogenic nuclide, Paleontology, Geomorphology, Erosion and Cave. His Cosmogenic nuclide research incorporates elements of Earth science, Surface exposure dating, Nuclide, Geochronology and Chronology. His work carried out in the field of Geomorphology brings together such families of science as Drainage basin and Denudation.
His Erosion study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Tectonics, Sediment, Quaternary, Physical geography and Weathering. The Sediment study combines topics in areas such as Radioactive decay and Radionuclide. His Cave research incorporates themes from Australopithecus, Paranthropus robustus and Mammoth.
Paleontology, Denudation, Archaeology, Isochron and Geochemistry are his primary areas of study. His work on Sedimentary depositional environment, River incision and Aggradation as part of general Paleontology research is often related to Duration, thus linking different fields of science. His Archaeology research focuses on Period and how it relates to Geochronology and Terrace.
His study looks at the intersection of Isochron and topics like Early Pleistocene with Chronology, Stratigraphy, Magnetostratigraphy, Radiometric dating and Paleomagnetism. His work in Homo erectus addresses issues such as East Asia, which are connected to fields such as Pleistocene. His work in Fluvial covers topics such as Bedrock which are related to areas like Drainage basin.
His primary areas of investigation include Drainage basin, Glacial period, Homo erectus, Fluvial and Archaeology. His Drainage basin research is under the purview of Hydrology. His Glacial period research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Magnetite, Erosion and Earth science.
His work in Homo erectus addresses subjects such as Human evolution, which are connected to disciplines such as Cave. His Fluvial study is concerned with Paleontology in general. When carried out as part of a general Archaeology research project, his work on China, Pleistocene and East Asia is frequently linked to work in Age estimation, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study.
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Spatially Averaged Long-Term Erosion Rates Measured from in Situ-Produced Cosmogenic Nuclides in Alluvial Sediment
Darryl E. Granger;James W. Kirchner;Robert Finkel.
The Journal of Geology (1996)
The first hominin of Europe
Eudald Carbonell;Jose M. Bermudez de Castro;Josep M. Pares;Alfredo Perez-Gonzalez.
Mountain erosion over 10 yr, 10 k.y., and 10 m.y. time scales
James W. Kirchner;Robert C. Finkel;Clifford S. Riebe;Darryl E. Granger.
Dating sediment burial with in situ-produced cosmogenic nuclides: theory, techniques, and limitations
Darryl E. Granger;Paul F. Muzikar.
Earth and Planetary Science Letters (2001)
Beyond threshold hillslopes: Channel adjustment to base-level fall in tectonically active mountain ranges
William B. Ouimet;Kelin X Whipple;Darryl E. Granger.
Strong tectonic and weak climatic control of long-term chemical weathering rates
Clifford S. Riebe;James W. Kirchner;Darryl E. Granger;Robert C. Finkel.
Pliocene−Pleistocene incision of the Green River, Kentucky, determined from radioactive decay of cosmogenic 26Al and 10Be in Mammoth Cave sediments
Darryl E. Granger;Derek Fabel;Arthur N. Palmer.
Geological Society of America Bulletin (2001)
QUATERNARY DOWNCUTTING RATE OF THE NEW RIVER, VIRGINIA, MEASURED FROM DIFFERENTIAL DECAY OF COSMOGENIC 26AL AND 10BE IN CAVE-DEPOSITED ALLUVIUM
Darryl E. Granger;James W. Kirchner;Robert C. Finkel.
Age of Zhoukoudian Homo erectus determined with 26 Al/ 10 Be burial dating
Guanjun Shen;Xing Gao;Bin Gao;Darryl E. Granger.
Lower Pliocene hominid remains from Sterkfontein
T. C. Partridge;D. E. Granger;M. W. Caffee;R. J. Clarke.
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