The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Seismology, Petrology, Continental margin, Clathrate hydrate and Seabed. His Seismology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Submarine pipeline and Normal velocity. His Petrology research includes themes of Instability, Seismic velocity, Oceanic crust, Vertical seismic profile and Borehole.
His Continental margin research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Passive margin and Igneous rock. Graham K. Westbrook performs integrative Clathrate hydrate and Mud volcano research in his work. His Seabed study necessitates a more in-depth grasp of Oceanography.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Seismology, Petrology, Clathrate hydrate, Continental margin and Seabed. His research in the fields of Accretionary wedge, Seismometer and Tectonics overlaps with other disciplines such as Reflection. Graham K. Westbrook works mostly in the field of Petrology, limiting it down to concerns involving Oceanic crust and, occasionally, Diapir.
The Gas hydrate stability zone research Graham K. Westbrook does as part of his general Clathrate hydrate study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Seafloor spreading, Pockmark, Bottom water and Saturation, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. His Continental margin research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Igneous rock, Crust and Oceanography, Last Glacial Maximum, Holocene. His research in Seabed intersects with topics in Authigenic, Sediment, Geomorphology and Mineralogy.
His primary scientific interests are in Seismology, Clathrate hydrate, Geomorphology, Petrology and Oceanography. His North Anatolian Fault, Accretionary wedge and Geophysical imaging study, which is part of a larger body of work in Seismology, is frequently linked to Reflection, bridging the gap between disciplines. His work on Gas hydrate stability zone as part of general Clathrate hydrate study is frequently connected to Bottom water, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them.
His Geomorphology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Geochemistry and Seabed. He integrates many fields in his works, including Petrology and Saturation. His Oceanography research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Atmospheric sciences and Continental margin.
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Escape of methane gas from the seabed along the West Spitsbergen continental margin
Graham K. Westbrook;Kate E. Thatcher;Eelco J. Rohling;Alexander M. Piotrowski.
Geophysical Research Letters (2009)
Magmatism at rifted continental margins
Robert S. White;George D. Spence;Susan R. Fowler;Dan P. McKenzie.
Origin of bottom-simulating reflectors: Geophysical evidence from the Cascadia accretionary prism
Mary E. MacKay;Richard D. Jarrard;Graham K. Westbrook;Roy D. Hyndman.
Mud diapirism and subcretion in the Barbados Ridge Accretionary Complex: The role of fluids in accretionary processes
Kevin Brown;G. K. Westbrook.
The Hatton Bank continental margin—II. Deep structure from two-ship expanding spread seismic profiles
S. R. Fowler;R. S. White;G. D. Spence;G. K. Westbrook.
Geophysical Journal International (1989)
Heterogeneous hydrofracture development and accretionary fault dynamics
Kevin M. Brown;Barbara Bekins;B. Clennell;D. Dewhurst.
Gas hydrate, fluid flow and free gas: Formation of the bottom-simulating reflector
R. Ross Haacke;R. Ross Haacke;Graham K. Westbrook;Roy D. Hyndman;Roy D. Hyndman.
Earth and Planetary Science Letters (2007)
Estimation of gas hydrate concentration from multi-component seismic data at sites on the continental margins of NW Svalbard and the Storegga region of Norway
G. K. Westbrook;S. Chand;G. Rossi;C. Long.
Marine and Petroleum Geology (2008)
Structure and Drivers of Cold Seep Ecosystems
Jean-Paul Foucher;Graham K. Westbrook;Antje Boetius;Silvia Ceramicola.
Hatton Bank (northwest U.K.) continental margin structure
R.S. White;G. K. Westbrook;S.R. Fowler;G.D. Spence.
Geophysical Journal International (1987)
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