2023 - Research.com Earth Science in United States Leader Award
2009 - Member of Academia Europaea
2002 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
2001 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
1975 - Fellow of American Geophysical Union (AGU)
1975 - James B. Macelwane Medal, American Geophysical Union (AGU)
1972 - Fellow of John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation
His scientific interests lie mostly in Geophysics, Mantle, Astrobiology, Mantle convection and Lithosphere. The various areas that Gerald Schubert examines in his Geophysics study include Volcanism, Tectonics, Convection, Convective heat transfer and Venus. Gerald Schubert combines subjects such as Slab, Mantle plume, Mineralogy and Hotspot with his study of Mantle.
His studies in Astrobiology integrate themes in fields like Saturn, Planet, Jupiter, Silicate and Gravitational field. His studies deal with areas such as Terrestrial planet, Outer core, Mantle wedge and Plate tectonics as well as Mantle convection. His Lithosphere research includes themes of Thermal conduction and Tharsis.
His primary areas of investigation include Geophysics, Mantle, Convection, Mechanics and Astrobiology. His research integrates issues of Earth's internal heat budget, Mantle convection, Venus, Gravity wave and Magnetic field in his study of Geophysics. His research in Venus intersects with topics in Atmosphere and Atmospheric sciences.
The Mantle study which covers Lithosphere that intersects with Subduction and Crust. His Mechanics research integrates issues from Viscosity, Spherical shell and Classical mechanics. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Terrestrial planet, Planet and Jupiter.
Gerald Schubert spends much of his time researching Geophysics, Astrobiology, Planet, Jupiter and Astronomy. His Geophysics research focuses on subjects like Dynamo, which are linked to Inner core and Convection. His Astrobiology study frequently draws connections to other fields, such as Terrestrial planet.
He interconnects Gravitation and Rotation in the investigation of issues within Planet. His Jupiter study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Gravity and Gas giant. His work carried out in the field of Mantle brings together such families of science as Lithosphere, Mantle convection and Silicate.
His primary scientific interests are in Planet, Geophysics, Astrobiology, Jupiter and Astronomy. The study incorporates disciplines such as Free surface, Venus, Rotation and Moment of inertia in addition to Planet. His primary area of study in Geophysics is in the field of Mantle.
He has included themes like Convection, Lithosphere, Petrology, Silicate and Seismology in his Mantle study. His Astrobiology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Planetary mass, Terrestrial planet and Polar. The various areas that he examines in his Jupiter study include Gravitational field, Hydrostatic equilibrium and Saturn.
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Geodynamics applications of continuum physics to geological problems
Donald Lawson Turcotte;Gerald Schubert.
Mantle Convection in the Earth and Planets
Gerald Schubert;Donald Lawson Turcotte;Peter Olson.
Phanerozoic addition rates to the continental crust and crustal growth
Arthur Reymer;Gerald Schubert.
Magnetism and thermal evolution of the terrestrial planets
David J. Stevenson;David J. Stevenson;Tilman Spohn;Tilman Spohn;Gerald Schubert;Gerald Schubert.
Effects of an endothermic phase transition at 670 km depth in a spherical model of convection in the Earth's mantle
Paul J. Tackley;David J. Stevenson;Gary A. Glatzmaier;Gerald Schubert.
Induced magnetic fields as evidence for subsurface oceans in Europa and Callisto
K. K. Khurana;M. G. Kivelson;D. J. Stevenson;G. Schubert.
Evidence for a subsurface ocean on Europa
Michael H. Carr;Michael J. S. Belton;Clark R. Chapman;Merton E. Davies.
Differential rotation in stars.
Peter Goldreich;Gerald Schubert.
The Astrophysical Journal (1967)
Europa's Differentiated Internal Structure: Inferences from Four Galileo Encounters
J. D. Anderson;E. L. Lau;E. L. Lau;W. L. Sjogren;W. L. Sjogren;G. Schubert;G. Schubert.
Does Europa have a subsurface ocean? Evaluation of the geological evidence
Robert T. Pappalardo;Michael J.S. Belton;H.H. Breneman;M.H. Carr.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1999)
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