2002 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
1991 - Fellow of American Geophysical Union (AGU)
1987 - IEEE Fellow For contributions to analytical and numerical electromagnetics including applications to electrical geophysics.
1962 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
His primary scientific interests are in Seismology, Volcano, Caldera, Induced seismicity and Fault. His Seismology research incorporates themes from Dike and Crust. David P. Hill has included themes like Meteorology and Geophysics in his Volcano study.
In his work, Horizon and Basement is strongly intertwined with Magma chamber, which is a subfield of Caldera. David P. Hill focuses mostly in the field of Induced seismicity, narrowing it down to topics relating to Magnitude and, in certain cases, Remotely triggered earthquakes and Seismic wave. His Earthquake swarm study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Seismic moment and Resurgent dome.
David P. Hill mainly focuses on Seismology, Caldera, Volcano, Earthquake swarm and Tectonics. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Seismology, Seismic refraction is strongly linked to Crust. David P. Hill has researched Caldera in several fields, including Resurgent dome, Magma chamber, Magma and Earth science.
The Volcano study combines topics in areas such as Seismogram, Geophysics and Borehole. His Earthquake swarm research includes elements of Shear, Volcanism and Dike. His studies in Induced seismicity integrate themes in fields like Seismic moment and Magnitude.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Seismology, Earthquake swarm, Computational biology, Caldera and Induced seismicity. His research related to Tectonics and Fault might be considered part of Seismology. His Earthquake swarm research incorporates elements of Volcano, Mammoth and Tectonophysics.
Volcano is closely attributed to Crust in his study. His research in Computational biology focuses on subjects like Annotation, which are connected to Gene. His Caldera research focuses on Resurgent dome and how it connects with Deformation.
David P. Hill focuses on Seismology, Earthquake swarm, Magma, Induced seismicity and Caldera. His study in Seismology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Shear and Inversion. His Earthquake swarm study incorporates themes from Hypocenter, Fault and Mammoth.
His Fault study combines topics in areas such as Seismic zone and Fracture. His work deals with themes such as Resurgent dome, Magnitude and Deformation, which intersect with Caldera. His Fluid transport research spans across into subjects like Volcano, Fracture zone and Dike.
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Seismicity Remotely Triggered by the Magnitude 7.3 Landers, California, Earthquake
D. P. Hill;P.A. Reasenberg;A. Michael;W.J. Arabaz.
A model for earthquake swarms
David P. Hill.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1977)
The 2002 Denali fault earthquake, Alaska: a large magnitude, slip-partitioned event.
Donna Eberhart-Phillips;Peter J Haeussler;Jeffrey T Freymueller;Arthur D Frankel.
David P. Hill;Fred Pollitz;Christopher Newhall.
Physics Today (2002)
Remotely Triggered Seismicity on the United States West Coast following the Mw 7.9 Denali Fault Earthquake
S. G. Prejean;D. P. Hill;E. E. Brodsky;S. E. Hough.
Bulletin of the Seismological Society of America (2004)
Active tectonic and magmatic processes beneath Long Valley Caldera, eastern California: An overview
David P. Hill;Roy A. Bailey;Alan S. Ryall.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1985)
D.P. Hill;J.P. Eaton;L.M. Jones.
United States Geological Survey, Professional Paper; (USA) (1990)
Non-double-couple mechanisms of microearthquakes induced by hydraulic fracturing
Jan Šílený;David P. Hill;Leo Eisner;Francois H. Cornet.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2009)
Crustal structure of the Island of Hawaii from seismic-refraction measurements
David P. Hill.
Bulletin of the Seismological Society of America (1969)
Dynamic Stresses, Coulomb Failure, and Remote Triggering
David P. Hill.
Bulletin of the Seismological Society of America (2008)
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