Glacier, Remote sensing, Physical geography, Glacier morphology and Glacier terminus are his primary areas of study. His Glacier research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Remote sensing and Meteorology. His Remote sensing research incorporates themes from Climate change and Global change.
His work deals with themes such as Photogrammetry, Point cloud and Topography, which intersect with Physical geography. His Glacier morphology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Glacier mass balance, Accumulation zone, Cirque glacier, Rock glacier and Glacier ice accumulation. His Accumulation zone research focuses on Tidewater glacier cycle and how it relates to Hydrology.
Duncan J. Quincey mostly deals with Glacier, Physical geography, Debris, Geomorphology and Remote sensing. His biological study deals with issues like Glacial period, which deal with fields such as Landform. In Physical geography, Duncan J. Quincey works on issues like Digital elevation model, which are connected to Elevation.
His research investigates the link between Geomorphology and topics such as Ice stream that cross with problems in Antarctic sea ice. In general Remote sensing, his work in Remote sensing is often linked to Structure from motion linking many areas of study. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Glacier morphology, Rock glacier, Glacier ice accumulation and Tidewater glacier cycle.
Glacier, Physical geography, Debris, Climate change and High mountain are his primary areas of study. When carried out as part of a general Glacier research project, his work on Glacier mass balance is frequently linked to work in Cliff, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. Duncan J. Quincey has researched Glacier mass balance in several fields, including Geodetic datum and Transition zone.
His Physical geography study combines topics in areas such as Digital elevation model and Ice sheet. Duncan J. Quincey interconnects Meltwater, Monsoon and Geomorphology in the investigation of issues within Debris. As part of one scientific family, Duncan J. Quincey deals mainly with the area of Elevation, narrowing it down to issues related to the Image resolution, and often Satellite and Remote sensing.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Glacier, Physical geography, Climate change, High mountain and Recession. His study on Meltwater is often connected to Hydropower as part of broader study in Glacier. His studies in Climate change integrate themes in fields like Outburst flood, Glacial lake and Greenland ice sheet, Ice sheet.
Among his High mountain studies, there is a synthesis of other scientific areas such as Ice stream, Anomaly, Surge, Future climate and Drainage. His study on Recession is intertwined with other disciplines of science such as Last Glacial Maximum, Ice dynamics and Ice-sheet model.
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Structure from Motion Photogrammetry in Physical Geography
M.W. Smith;J.L. Carrivick;D.J. Quincey.
Progress in Physical Geography (2016)
Response of debris-covered glaciers in the Mount Everest region to recent warming, and implications for outburst flood hazards
D I Benn;D I Benn;Tobias Bolch;Tobias Bolch;K Hands;J Gulley;J Gulley.
Earth-Science Reviews (2012)
Structure from Motion in the Geosciences
Jonathan L. Carrivick;Mark W. Smith;Duncan J. Quincey.
Early recognition of glacial lake hazards in the Himalaya using remote sensing datasets
D.J. Quincey;S.D. Richardson;A. Luckman;R.M. Lucas.
grid and pervasive computing (2007)
Modelling outburst floods from moraine-dammed glacial lakes
Matthew John Westoby;Neil Franklin Glasser;James Brasington;Michael John Hambrey.
Earth-Science Reviews (2014)
Quantification of Everest-region glacier velocities between 1992 and 2002, using satellite radar interferometry and feature tracking
D.J. Quincey;A. Luckman;D. Benn.
Journal of Glaciology (2009)
Sedimentological, geomorphological and dynamic context of debris-mantled glaciers, Mount Everest (Sagarmatha) region, Nepal
Michael J. Hambrey;Duncan J. Quincey;Neil F. Glasser;John M. Reynolds.
Quaternary Science Reviews (2008)
Karakoram glacier surge dynamics
D. J. Quincey;M. Braun;Neil F. Glasser;M. P. Bishop.
Geophysical Research Letters (2011)
The potential of satellite radar interferometry and feature tracking for monitoring flow rates of Himalayan glaciers
Adrian Luckman;Duncan J. Quincey;Suzanne Bevan.
Remote Sensing of Environment (2007)
Modelling the feedbacks between mass balance, ice flow and debris transport to predict the response to climate change of debris-covered glaciers in the Himalaya
Ann V. Rowan;David L. Egholm;Duncan J. Quincey;Neil F. Glasser.
Earth and Planetary Science Letters (2015)
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