1978 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
David H. Krinsley focuses on Mineralogy, Quartz, Scanning electron microscope, Sedimentary rock and Diagenesis. The concepts of his Mineralogy study are interwoven with issues in Varnish, Desert varnish, Aeolian processes and Cathodoluminescence. The study incorporates disciplines such as Mineral, Illite and Geochronology in addition to Desert varnish.
His Aeolian processes research includes themes of Electron microscope and Abrasion. David H. Krinsley combines subjects such as Geochemistry, Igneous rock, Glacial period and Loess with his study of Quartz. His Glacial period research incorporates themes from Weathering, Turbidity current and Clastic rock.
His primary areas of study are Mineralogy, Quartz, Geochemistry, Sedimentary rock and Scanning electron microscope. His specific area of interest is Mineralogy, where he studies Diagenesis. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Quartz, Pleistocene is strongly linked to Glacial period.
The various areas that David H. Krinsley examines in his Geochemistry study include Carbonate and Quaternary, Absolute dating. His Sedimentary rock research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Siliciclastic, Feldspar, Cathodoluminescence and Recrystallization, Petrology. His studies in Scanning electron microscope integrate themes in fields like Texture and Microanalysis.
His primary scientific interests are in Mineralogy, Cathodoluminescence, Sedimentary rock, Desert varnish and Geochemistry. David H. Krinsley interconnects Glacial period, Quartz and Coating in the investigation of issues within Mineralogy. His Feldspar study, which is part of a larger body of work in Quartz, is frequently linked to Monazite, bridging the gap between disciplines.
David H. Krinsley has researched Sedimentary rock in several fields, including Recrystallization, Carbonate and Scanning electron microscope. The Desert varnish study combines topics in areas such as Transmission electron microscopy, Plateau and Weathering. His work on Diagenesis and Devonian as part of general Geochemistry research is frequently linked to Histosol and Purple sulfur bacteria, bridging the gap between disciplines.
David H. Krinsley mostly deals with Mineralogy, Desert varnish, Diagenesis, Geochemistry and Paleontology. His research integrates issues of Glacial period, Silicon, Plagioclase, Ice sheet and Lithology in his study of Mineralogy. His studies examine the connections between Desert varnish and genetics, as well as such issues in Weathering, with regards to Outcrop, Clay minerals and Diatom.
His Diagenesis research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Siliciclastic, Sedimentary rock, Carbonate, Provenance and Cathodoluminescence. His work carried out in the field of Geochemistry brings together such families of science as Arid and Life on Mars. His study in the field of Outwash plain and Younger Dryas is also linked to topics like Disequilibrium and Empirical data.
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Atlas of Quartz Sand Surface Textures
David H. Krinsley;John Charles Doornkamp.
Environmental Interpretation of Sand Grain Surface Textures by Electron Microscopy
David H Krinsley;Jack Donahue.
Geological Society of America Bulletin (1968)
Application of cathodoluminescence imaging to the study of sedimentary rocks
Sam Boggs;David H. Krinsley.
Processes of formation and environmental occurrence of microfeatures on detrital quartz grains
Stanley V. Margolis;David H. Krinsley.
American Journal of Science (1974)
The definition and identification of tills and tillites
W.B. Harland;Kay N. Herod;D.H. Krinsley.
Earth-Science Reviews (1966)
A scanning electron microscope study of surface textures of quartz grains from glacial environments
W. Brian Whalley;David H. Krinsley.
Mjølnir structure: An impact crater in the Barents Sea
Henning Dypvik;Steinar T. Gudlaugsson;Filippos Tsikalas;Moses Attrep.
Backscattered Scanning Electron Microscopy and Image Analysis of Sediments and Sedimentary Rocks
David H. Krinsley;Kenneth Pye;Sam Jr Boggs;N. Keith Tovey.
Rate of wind abrasion on Mars
Ronald Greeley;Rodman N. Leach;Steven H. Williams;Bruce R. White.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1982)
SECTION OF GEOLOGICAL SCIENCES: A STUDY OF QUARTZ SAND GRAIN SURFACE TEXTURES WITH THE SCANNING ELECTRON MICROSCOPE*
David Krinsley;Stanley Margolis.
Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences (1969)
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