His scientific interests lie mostly in Seismology, Geodesy, Geodetic datum, Global Positioning System and Fault. Seismology and Sea-surface height are commonly linked in his work. As a member of one scientific family, Duncan Carr Agnew mostly works in the field of Geodesy, focusing on Geophysics and, on occasion, Borehole, Transducer, Tiltmeter and Noise.
His studies in Geodetic datum integrate themes in fields like Displacement, Magnitude, Sequence, Deformation and 2008 California earthquake study. His Global Positioning System study combines topics in areas such as Geocentric coordinates and Very-long-baseline interferometry. He has researched Fault in several fields, including Earth tide and Interferometric synthetic aperture radar.
His main research concerns Seismology, Geodesy, Observatory, Geodetic datum and Global Positioning System. His Seismology research includes elements of Slip and Borehole. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Displacement, Seismic wave, Deformation, Amplitude and Gravity.
His research links Deformation with Geodetic datum. His work carried out in the field of Global Positioning System brings together such families of science as Section and Very-long-baseline interferometry. His Fault study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Aftershock and Interferometric synthetic aperture radar.
Duncan Carr Agnew mainly investigates Seismology, Observatory, Geodesy, Borehole and Optical fiber. His Seismology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Strainmeter and Slip. His primary area of study in Geodesy is in the field of Very-long-baseline interferometry.
His Borehole research includes themes of Geodetic datum, Optics, Nyquist frequency and Noise. His work focuses on many connections between Optical fiber and other disciplines, such as Remote sensing, that overlap with his field of interest in Calibration, Data diversity, Warning system, Natural hazard and Displacement. His research investigates the connection with Seismic wave and areas like Tensor which intersect with concerns in Magnitude.
Duncan Carr Agnew mainly focuses on Seismology, Geodesy, Range, Strainmeter and Observatory. His research ties Slip and Seismology together. His Ocean tide and Geodetic datum study in the realm of Geodesy interacts with subjects such as Set.
He has included themes like Time domain, Measure, Displacement and Rotation in his Range study. The Strainmeter study combines topics in areas such as Phase velocity, Seismic wave and Deformation. His Seismic wave research incorporates elements of Azimuth, Magnitude, Plane wave and Tensor.
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The complete (3-D) surface displacement field in the epicentral area of the 1999 Mw7.1 Hector Mine earthquake, California, from space geodetic observations
Yuri Fialko;Mark Simons;Duncan Agnew.
Geophysical Research Letters (2001)
Seismic waves increase permeability
Jean E. Elkhoury;Emily E. Brodsky;Duncan C. Agnew.
Space geodetic measurement of crustal deformation in central and southern California, 1984–1992
Kurt L. Feigl;Duncan C. Agnew;Yehuda Bock;Danan Dong.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1993)
NLOADF: A program for computing ocean‐tide loading
Duncan Carr Agnew.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1997)
Strainmeters and tiltmeters
Duncan Carr Agnew.
Reviews of Geophysics (1986)
The time-domain behavior of power-law noises
Duncan Carr Agnew.
Geophysical Research Letters (1992)
Absence of earthquake correlation with Earth tides: An indication of high preseismic fault stress rate
John E. Vidale;Duncan Carr Agnew;Malcolm J. S. Johnston;David H. Oppenheimer.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1998)
Uplift and subsidence associated with the great Aceh‐Andaman earthquake of 2004
Aron J. Meltzner;Kerry Sieh;Michael Abrams;Duncan Carr Agnew.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2006)
Finding the repeat times of the GPS constellation
Duncan Carr Agnew;Kristine M. Larson.
Gps Solutions (2006)
The influence of formation material properties on the response of water levels in wells to Earth tides and atmospheric loading
Stuart Rojstaczer;Duncan Carr Agnew.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1989)
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