Greg A. Valentine spends much of his time researching Volcano, Petrology, Pyroclastic rock, Seismology and Basalt. Greg A. Valentine interconnects Mineralogy and Earth science in the investigation of issues within Volcano. His Petrology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Maar, Volcanic rock, Phreatomagmatic eruption and Diatreme.
His research on Seismology focuses in particular on Explosive eruption. His study focuses on the intersection of Basalt and fields such as Dike with connections in the field of Sill and Magmatism. His Magma research integrates issues from Tephra and Vortex.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Volcano, Pyroclastic rock, Petrology, Seismology and Magma. He combines subjects such as Dike and Basalt with his study of Volcano. His work in Pyroclastic rock tackles topics such as Geomorphology which are related to areas like Geochemistry.
The Petrology study combines topics in areas such as Strombolian eruption, Explosive eruption, Volcanology and Mineralogy. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Scale and Explosive material. His research in Magma intersects with topics in Geophysics and Groundwater.
Greg A. Valentine mostly deals with Pyroclastic rock, Petrology, Volcano, Volcanology and Scale. His study on Pyroclastic rock is covered under Geochemistry. The concepts of his Petrology study are interwoven with issues in Aquifer, Basalt, Magma, Phreatomagmatic eruption and Lahar.
His Basalt research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Andesite, Dike, Mafic and Stratovolcano. He studies Volcano, namely Maar. His studies deal with areas such as Radiocarbon dating, Rift, Plateau, Tephra and Diatreme as well as Maar.
Pyroclastic rock, Petrology, Mach number, Particle and Heat transfer are his primary areas of study. His Pyroclastic rock study deals with the bigger picture of Seismology. The study incorporates disciplines such as Scale, Basalt, Sedimentology and Magma in addition to Petrology.
His research integrates issues of Multiphase flow and Breccia in his study of Mach number. His Particle research covers fields of interest such as Flow, Mineralogy, Flux and Eruption column. His study in Heat transfer is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Thermal conductivity and Composite material.
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Stratified flow in pyroclastic surges
Greg A. Valentine.
Bulletin of Volcanology (1987)
Numerical models of Plinian eruption columns and pyroclastic flows
Greg A. Valentine;Kenneth H. Wohletz.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1989)
Continental basaltic volcanoes — Processes and problems
G.A. Valentine;T.K.P. Gregg.
Journal of Volcanology and Geothermal Research (2008)
Basaltic Volcanic Fields
Greg A. Valentine;Charles B. Connor.
The Encyclopedia of Volcanoes (Second Edition) (2015)
Emplacement of shallow dikes and sills beneath a small basaltic volcanic center – The role of pre-existing structure (Paiute Ridge, southern Nevada, USA)
Greg A. Valentine;Karen E.C. Krogh.
Earth and Planetary Science Letters (2006)
Damage to structures by pyroclastic flows and surges, inferred from nuclear weapons effects
Greg A. Valentine.
Journal of Volcanology and Geothermal Research (1998)
Revised conceptual model for maar-diatremes: Subsurface processes, energetics, and eruptive products
Greg A. Valentine;James D.L. White.
Shallow plumbing systems for small-volume basaltic volcanoes
Gordon N. Keating;Greg A. Valentine;Donathon J. Krier;Frank V. Perry.
Bulletin of Volcanology (2008)
Tectonically controlled, time-predictable basaltic volcanism from a lithospheric mantle source (central Basin and Range Province, USA)
Greg A. Valentine;Frank V. Perry.
Earth and Planetary Science Letters (2007)
Small-volume basaltic volcanoes: Eruptive products and processes, and posteruptive geomorphic evolution in Crater Flat (Pleistocene), southern Nevada
Greg A. Valentine;Frank V. Perry;Don Krier;Gordon N. Keating.
Geological Society of America Bulletin (2006)
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