George E. Harlow spends much of his time researching Geochemistry, Blueschist, Eclogite, Crystallography and Mafic. His study in Meteorite extends to Geochemistry with its themes. His Blueschist research incorporates themes from Xenolith, Lawsonite, Trace element and Matrix.
His Eclogite research integrates issues from Isotopes of oxygen, Shear zone and Petrography. George E. Harlow has included themes like Pyroxene, Solid solution, Electron microprobe and Diopside in his Crystallography study. His work in Electron microprobe addresses issues such as Group, which are connected to fields such as Mineralogy.
His main research concerns Geochemistry, Mineralogy, Subduction, Crystallography and Pyroxene. His Geochemistry study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Blueschist, Eclogite and Meteorite. His research integrates issues of Basalt and Mafic in his study of Meteorite.
His Olivine study in the realm of Mineralogy interacts with subjects such as JADE. As part of his studies on Subduction, George E. Harlow often connects relevant subjects like Mantle. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Crystallography, Kosmochlor and Analytical chemistry is strongly linked to Diopside.
Geochemistry, Subduction, Mantle wedge, Eclogite and Volcanology are his primary areas of study. His work deals with themes such as Astrobiology and Sulfate, which intersect with Geochemistry. In the subject of general Subduction, his work in Suture and Oceanic crust is often linked to JADE, thereby combining diverse domains of study.
His Mantle wedge research incorporates elements of Texture, Metamorphism, Metavolcanic rock and Mantle. His research in the fields of Peridotite overlaps with other disciplines such as Metamorphic facies. His Trace element research integrates issues from Cretaceous, Transform fault, Matrix and Protolith.
George E. Harlow mostly deals with Subduction, Geochemistry, Mantle, Mantle wedge and Oceanic crust. His study in the field of Eclogite also crosses realms of Communication channel and myr. George E. Harlow is studying Trace element, which is a component of Geochemistry.
His work on Peridotite, Metasomatism and Lile as part of general Mantle study is frequently linked to Fluid transport, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Peridotite research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Metamorphic rock, Ophiolite, Pyroxene and Suture. His study in Oceanic crust is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Cretaceous, Transform fault, Matrix and Protolith.
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Age constraint on Burmese amber based on U–Pb dating of zircons
Guanghai Shi;David A. Grimaldi;George E. Harlow;Jing Wang.
Cretaceous Research (2012)
Nomenclature of the amphibole supergroup
Frank C. Hawthorne;Roberta Oberti;George E. Harlow;Walter V. Maresch.
American Mineralogist (2012)
The natural occurrence of hydroxide in olivine
Gregory H. Miller;George R. Rossman;George E. Harlow.
pacific rim conference on multimedia (1987)
Very-low-temperature record of the subduction process: A review of worldwide lawsonite eclogites
Tatsuki Tsujimori;Virginia B. Sisson;Juhn G. Liou;George E. Harlow.
Jade (Nephrite and Jadeitite) and Serpentinite: Metasomatic Connections
G. E. Harlow;S. S. Sorensen.
International Geology Review (2005)
K in clinopyroxene at high pressure and temperature; an experimental study
George E. Harlow.
American Mineralogist (1997)
The nature and origin of ureilites
John L. Berkley;G.Jeffrey Taylor;Klaus Keil;George E. Harlow.
Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta (1980)
Two high-pressure–low-temperature serpentinite-matrix mélange belts, Motagua fault zone, Guatemala: A record of Aptian and Maastrichtian collisions
George E. Harlow;Sidney R. Hemming;Hans G. Avé Lallemant;Virginia B. Sisson.
Low albite: an X-ray and neutron diffraction study
George E. Harlow;Gordon E. Brown.
American Mineralogist (1980)
Simon & Schuster's Guide to rocks and minerals
Annibale Mottana;Rodolfo Crespi;Giuseppe Liborio;Martin Prinz.
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