Gregory M. Dipple mostly deals with Geochemistry, Mineralogy, Carbonate, Hydromagnesite and Tailings. In general Geochemistry study, his work on Metasomatism often relates to the realm of Fluid dynamics, thereby connecting several areas of interest. His studies in Mineralogy integrate themes in fields like Turquoise, Magnesite, Hydrothermal circulation and Arsenic.
As part of one scientific family, he deals mainly with the area of Carbonate, narrowing it down to issues related to the Mineralization, and often Weathering, Powder diffraction, Magnesium, Carbon dioxide in Earth's atmosphere and Carbon dioxide. His biological study deals with issues like Dissolution, which deal with fields such as Epsomite, Mineral and Nickel. His Carbon sequestration study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Carbonation and Carbonate minerals.
His main research concerns Geochemistry, Mineralogy, Tailings, Carbonate and Carbon sequestration. His Geochemistry research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Skarn, Hydrothermal circulation and Mineral. His work on Dolomite as part of general Mineralogy study is frequently connected to Fluid dynamics, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them.
His study in Tailings is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Waste management, Hydromagnesite, Ultramafic rock, Environmental chemistry and Carbon dioxide. His Carbonate research incorporates elements of Mineralization and Isotopes of oxygen. In his study, Brucite is inextricably linked to Carbonation, which falls within the broad field of Carbon sequestration.
His primary areas of investigation include Geochemistry, Carbonate, Carbonation, Hydrothermal circulation and Tailings. His studies deal with areas such as Mica, Mineralization, Mineral and Copper as well as Geochemistry. His research integrates issues of Leaching, Flue gas and Dissolution in his study of Carbonation.
His Tailings research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Carbon sequestration, Environmental chemistry, Sulfuric acid and Sulfate minerals. The Carbon sequestration study combines topics in areas such as Magnesite, Brucite and Hydromagnesite. His Carbonate minerals study is related to the wider topic of Mineralogy.
Gregory M. Dipple focuses on Carbon sequestration, Carbonation, Tailings, Hydromagnesite and Brucite. The study incorporates disciplines such as Carbon dioxide, Magnesite, Magnesium and Mineralogy in addition to Carbon sequestration. His Carbonation study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Geochemistry, Heap leaching, Environmental chemistry, Sulfate and Sulfuric acid.
His Tailings research incorporates themes from Mineral, Carbonate minerals, Carbonate, Leachate and Mineral processing. The various areas that Gregory M. Dipple examines in his Carbonate minerals study include Kimberlite and Weathering. Gregory M. Dipple combines subjects such as Enhanced weathering, Mineralization and Ultramafic rock with his study of Brucite.
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World Skarn Deposits
Lawrence D. Meinert;Gregory M. Dipple;Stefan Nicolescu.
Econ. Geol. 100^<th> Aniv. Vol. (2005)
Selective transport of CO2, CH4, and N2 in coals: insights from modeling of experimental gas adsorption data
Xiaojun Cui;R.Marc Bustin;Gregory Dipple.
Carbon Dioxide Fixation within Mine Wastes of Ultramafic-Hosted Ore Deposits: Examples from the Clinton Creek and Cassiar Chrysotile Deposits, Canada
Siobhan Alexandra Wilson;Gregory M Dipple;Ian M Power;James M Thom.
Economic Geology (2009)
Accelerated Carbonation of Brucite in Mine Tailings for Carbon Sequestration
Anna L. Harrison;Ian M. Power;Gregory M. Dipple.
Environmental Science & Technology (2013)
Fluid flow, mineral reactions, and metasomatism
John M. Ferry;Gregory M. Dipple.
Metasomatism and fluid flow in ductile fault zones
Gregory M. Dipple;John M. Ferry.
Contributions to Mineralogy and Petrology (1992)
UNCLOAKING INVISIBLE GOLD: USE OF NANOSIMS TO EVALUATE GOLD, TRACE ELEMENTS, AND SULFUR ISOTOPES IN PYRITE FROM CARLIN-TYPE GOLD DEPOSITS
Shaun L.L. Barker;Kenneth A. Hickey;Jean S. Cline;Gregory M. Dipple.
Economic Geology (2009)
Carbon Mineralization: From Natural Analogues to Engineered Systems
Ian M. Power;Anna L. Harrison;Gregory M. Dipple;Siobhan A. Wilson.
Reviews in Mineralogy & Geochemistry (2013)
CARBONATED SERPENTINITE (LISTWANITE) AT ATLIN, BRITISH COLUMBIA: A GEOLOGICAL ANALOGUE TO CARBON DIOXIDE SEQUESTRATION
Lyle D. Hansen;Gregory M. Dipple;Terry M. Gordon;Dawn A. Kellett.
Canadian Mineralogist (2005)
Biologically induced mineralization of dypingite by cyanobacteria from an alkaline wetland near Atlin, British Columbia, Canada.
Ian M Power;Siobhan A Wilson;James M Thom;Gregory M Dipple.
Geochemical Transactions (2007)
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