Don Banfield spends much of his time researching Mars Exploration Program, Atmospheric sciences, Atmosphere, Atmosphere of Mars and Environmental science. His Mars Exploration Program study often links to related topics such as Remote sensing. His research investigates the connection between Remote sensing and topics such as Radiative transfer that intersect with problems in Albedo.
His study looks at the intersection of Atmospheric sciences and topics like Scale height with Troposphere. His Atmosphere study combines topics in areas such as Jovian and Jupiter. Don Banfield is studying Thermal Emission Spectrometer, which is a component of Atmosphere of Mars.
Don Banfield mostly deals with Mars Exploration Program, Astrobiology, Environmental science, Atmospheric sciences and Astronomy. His study in Mars Exploration Program is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Atmosphere, Seismometer and Geophysics. Don Banfield has included themes like Planet, Neptune, Uranus and Sprite in his Astrobiology study.
He has researched Atmospheric sciences in several fields, including Planetary boundary layer, Storm and Latitude. His study in Astronomy concentrates on Jupiter and Great Red Spot. His research in Great Red Spot tackles topics such as Wavelength which are related to areas like Haze and Radiative transfer.
Mars Exploration Program, Environmental science, Astrobiology, Geophysics and Seismology are his primary areas of study. His Mars Exploration Program research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Wind speed, Atmosphere, Seismometer and Atmospheric sciences. Don Banfield works mostly in the field of Atmosphere, limiting it down to topics relating to Atmosphere of Mars and, in certain cases, Dust storm and Planetary science.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Planetary boundary layer, Storm, Vortex and Convection in addition to Atmospheric sciences. His Astrobiology research includes elements of Planet, Sprite and Ice giant. His research in Geophysics intersects with topics in Ground motion, Surface wave and Atmospheric electricity.
His primary scientific interests are in Mars Exploration Program, Seismometer, Seismology, Atmosphere and Geophysics. His work on Martian and Dust devil is typically connected to Environmental science as part of general Mars Exploration Program study, connecting several disciplines of science. Don Banfield combines subjects such as Amplitude, Impact crater, Atmospheric pressure and Geodesy with his study of Seismometer.
The Seismology study combines topics in areas such as Planetary science and Crust. His work carried out in the field of Atmosphere brings together such families of science as Terrestrial planet and Planet. His Geophysics study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Surface wave, Infrasound and Boundary layer.
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Voyager 2 at neptune: imaging science results.
B. A. Smith;L. A. Soderblom;D. Banfield;c. Barnet.
Atmospheric Imaging Results from the Mars Exploration Rovers: Spirit and Opportunity
M. T. Lemmon;M. J. Wolff;M. D. Smith;R. T. Clancy.
Aeolian processes at the Mars Exploration Rover Meridiani Planum landing site.
R. Sullivan;D. Banfield;J.F. Bell;W. Calvin.
Observation of moist convection in Jupiter's atmosphere
P. J. Gierasch;A. P. Ingersoll;D. Banfield;S. P. Ewald.
Jupiter's Cloud Structure from Galileo Imaging Data☆
D. Banfield;P. J. Gierasch;M. Bell;E. Ustinov.
Initial results from the InSight mission on Mars
W. Bruce Banerdt;Suzanne E. Smrekar;Don Banfield;Domenico Giardini.
Nature Geoscience (2020)
Moist convection as an energy source for the large-scale motions in Jupiter's atmosphere
A. P. Ingersoll;P. J. Gierasch;D. Banfield;A. R. Vasavada.
SEIS: Insight’s Seismic Experiment for Internal Structure of Mars
P. Lognonné;W. B. Banerdt;D. Giardini;W. T. Pike.
Space Science Reviews (2019)
Constraints on dust aerosols from the Mars Exploration Rovers using MGS overflights and Mini‐TES
Michael J. Wolff;Michael D. Smith;R. T. Clancy;N. Spanovich.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2006)
Galileo's First Images of Jupiter and the Galilean Satellites
M J. S. Belton;J W. Head;A. P. Ingersoll;R. Greeley.
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