G. L. Tyler spends much of his time researching Atmospheric sciences, Ionosphere, Radio occultation, Astrophysics and Atmosphere. G. L. Tyler has researched Atmospheric sciences in several fields, including Occultation, Titan and Atmospheric pressure. His Ionosphere study introduces a deeper knowledge of Geophysics.
His Radio occultation study combines topics in areas such as Atmosphere of Titan, Atmospheric temperature and Troposphere, Tropopause. His Astrophysics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Radius and Radio wave. G. L. Tyler has included themes like Pluto, Planet and Venus in his Atmosphere study.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Radio occultation, Mars Exploration Program, Astrobiology, Remote sensing and Astronomy. The concepts of his Radio occultation study are interwoven with issues in Rings of Saturn, Atmosphere, Atmospheric sciences and Occultation. His study in Atmospheric sciences focuses on Troposphere in particular.
His Mars Exploration Program study incorporates themes from Orbiter and Geophysics. His Astrobiology research includes elements of Haze and Radio Science. His Remote sensing research incorporates themes from Doppler effect and Bistatic radar.
G. L. Tyler mostly deals with Astrobiology, Pluto, Radio Science, New horizons and Astronomy. The various areas that G. L. Tyler examines in his Astrobiology study include Glacial period, Atmosphere, Haze and Solar wind. His Pluto research integrates issues from Radio occultation, Space physics, Occultation, Astrophysics and Radiometry.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Remote sensing, Venus and Mars Exploration Program. His Venus research integrates issues from Atmosphere of Mars, Neutral atmosphere and Atmospheric sciences. The study incorporates disciplines such as Optics, Fresnel equations, Brewster's angle, Radar astronomy and Ionosphere in addition to Mars Exploration Program.
His primary scientific interests are in Mars Exploration Program, Atmospheric sciences, Astrobiology, Pluto and Radio occultation. His Mars Exploration Program study incorporates themes from Astrophysics, Radio Science, Specular reflection, Doppler radar and Asteroid. His Atmospheric sciences research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Atmosphere, Venus and Geodesy.
His study in Astrobiology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Glacial period and Haze. His research in Pluto intersects with topics in Solar wind and Tholin. Many of his studies involve connections with topics such as Occultation and Radio occultation.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
The atmosphere of Titan: An analysis of the Voyager 1 radio occultation measurements
G.F. Lindal;G.E. Wood;H.B. Hotz;D.N. Sweetnam.
The atmosphere of Uranus: Results of radio occultation measurements with Voyager 2
G. F. Lindal;J. R. Lyons;D. N. Sweetnam;V. R. Eshleman.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1987)
The Pluto system: Initial results from its exploration by New Horizons.
S. A. Stern;F. Bagenal;K. Ennico;G. R. Gladstone.
The atmosphere of Jupiter: An analysis of the Voyager radio occultation measurements
G. F. Lindal;G. E. Wood;G. S. Levy;J. D. Anderson.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1981)
Radio science investigations of the saturn system with voyager 1: preliminary results.
G. L. Tyler;V. R. Eshleman;J. D. Anderson;G. S. Levy.
Initial results from radio occultation measurements with Mars Global Surveyor
D. P. Hinson;R. A. Simpson;J. D. Twicken;G. L. Tyler.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1999)
Voyager Radio Science Observations of Neptune and Triton
G. L. Tyler;D. N. Sweetnam;J. D. Anderson;S. E. Borutzki.
Saturn's rings: Particle size distributions for thin layer models
H. A. Zebker;E. A. Marouf;G. L. Tyler.
A sporadic third layer in the ionosphere of Mars.
M. Pätzold;S. Tellmann;B. Häusler;D. Hinson.
The vertical profile of winds on Titan
M. K. Bird;M. Allison;S. W. Asmar;D. H. Atkinson.
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