2006 - Fellow of American Geophysical Union (AGU)
1965 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Fellow of the Geological Society of America
His scientific interests lie mostly in Subduction, Paleontology, Geochemistry, Tectonics and Trench. His Subduction study improves the overall literature in Seismology. His research brings together the fields of Geomorphology and Paleontology.
His Tectonics research incorporates elements of Sedimentary rock, Neogene and Phanerozoic. As a part of the same scientific study, David W. Scholl usually deals with the Sedimentary rock, concentrating on Interglacial and frequently concerns with Oceanography. The Petrology study combines topics in areas such as Adakite, Eclogitization, Underplating and Accretionary wedge.
David W. Scholl mainly investigates Paleontology, Subduction, Seismology, Oceanography and Sedimentary rock. His Paleontology research includes elements of Continental shelf and Geomorphology. His Subduction research incorporates themes from Geochemistry, Petrology and Plate tectonics.
David W. Scholl combines subjects such as Slip and Seafloor spreading with his study of Seismology. His work investigates the relationship between Sedimentary rock and topics such as Volcanic rock that intersect with problems in Lithology. The concepts of his Forearc study are interwoven with issues in Late Miocene and Accretionary wedge.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Subduction, Seismology, Geochemistry, Paleontology and Petrology. His Subduction research includes themes of Earth science, Crust, Sediment, Geomorphology and Plate tectonics. His studies link Sedimentary rock with Seismology.
His research in Geochemistry intersects with topics in Deep basin and Sediment transport. His study looks at the relationship between Paleontology and fields such as Arc, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems. Mantle and Crustal recycling is closely connected to Eclogitization in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Petrology.
Subduction, Geochemistry, Petrology, Oceanography and Sedimentary rock are his primary areas of study. His study in Subduction is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Sediment and Crust. His Oceanography study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Structural basin and Pleistocene.
His Sedimentary rock research integrates issues from Debris, Seafloor spreading, Seabed, Bathymetry and Erosion. Many of his research projects under Seismology are closely connected to Thickening with Thickening, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. His Tectonics research is included under the broader classification of Paleontology.
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Observations at convergent margins concerning sediment subduction, subduction erosion, and the growth of continental crust
Roland von Huene;David W. Scholl.
Reviews of Geophysics (1991)
Along‐Strike Variation in the Aleutian Island Arc: Genesis of High Mg# Andesite and Implications for Continental Crust
Peter B. Kelemen;Gene M. Yogodzinski;David W. Scholl.
Geophysical monograph (2013)
Phanerozoic tectonic evolution of the Circum-North Pacific
Warren J. Nokleberg;Leonid M. Parfenov;James W.H. Monger;Ian O. Norton.
US Geological Survey Professional Paper (2000)
Phanerozoic tectonic evolution of the circum-north Pacific
W.J. Nokleberg;J.W. Parfenov;I.O. Norton;A.I. Khanchuk.
Open-File Report (1998)
The Emperor Seamounts: Southward Motion of the Hawaiian Hotspot Plume in Earth's Mantle
John A. Tarduno;Robert A. Duncan;David W. Scholl;Rory D. Cottrell.
Crustal recycling at modern subduction zones applied to the past—Issues of growth and preservation of continental basement crust, mantle geochemistry, and supercontinent reconstruction
David W. Scholl;Roland von Huene.
Geological Society of America Memoirs (2007)
Diagenesis of late Cenozoic diatomaceous deposits and formation of the bottom simulating reflector in the southern Bering Sea
James R. Hein;David W. Scholl;John A. Barron;Marjorie G. Jones.
Basin‐centered asperities in great subduction zone earthquakes: A link between slip, subsidence, and subduction erosion?
Ray E. Wells;Richard J. Blakely;Yuichi Sugiyama;David W. Scholl.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2003)
Sedimentary masses and concepts about tectonic processes at underthrust ocean margins
David W. Scholl;Roland von Huene;Tracy L. Vallier;David G. Howell.
The origin of summit basins of the Aleutian Ridge: Implications for block rotation of an arc massif
Eric L. Geist;Jonathan R. Childs;David W. Scholl.
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