His main research concerns Mineralogy, Geochemistry, Chondrite, Mantle and Astrobiology. His Mineralogy research includes themes of Silicate, Secondary ion mass spectrometry, Earth and Analytical chemistry. His Geochemistry study combines topics in areas such as Island arc and Oceanic crust.
His Chondrite study incorporates themes from Melilite, Formation and evolution of the Solar System and Particle size. The study incorporates disciplines such as Isotopes of oxygen and Presolar grains in addition to Formation and evolution of the Solar System. His work deals with themes such as Spinel and Transition zone, which intersect with Mantle.
His primary areas of study are Geochemistry, Mineralogy, Chondrite, Analytical chemistry and Astrobiology. His research in Geochemistry intersects with topics in Chondrule and Allende meteorite. His Mineralogy research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Melilite, Spinel and Mineral.
The various areas that he examines in his Chondrite study include Refractory, Formation and evolution of the Solar System and Isotopes of oxygen. His Analytical chemistry study frequently draws connections between adjacent fields such as Silicate. His work is connected to Asteroid and Solar System, as a part of Astrobiology.
Hisayoshi Yurimoto spends much of his time researching Chondrite, Geochemistry, Mineralogy, Olivine and Carbonaceous chondrite. The concepts of his Chondrite study are interwoven with issues in Melilite, Inclusion, Mineral and Igneous rock. His work in Geochemistry addresses issues such as Troilite, which are connected to fields such as Diogenite.
Hisayoshi Yurimoto interconnects Electron backscatter diffraction and Impact crater in the investigation of issues within Mineralogy. His Olivine study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Parent body and Meteorite. His studies in Carbonaceous chondrite integrate themes in fields like Isotopes of oxygen, Chondrule and Allende meteorite.
Hisayoshi Yurimoto mainly focuses on Chondrite, Analytical chemistry, Mineral, Mineralogy and Olivine. Hisayoshi Yurimoto has included themes like Astrochemistry, Reaction rate constant, Water vapor and Forsterite in his Analytical chemistry study. His Mineral research incorporates elements of Secondary ion mass spectrometry, Isochron, Isochron dating and Igneous rock.
His Mineralogy research incorporates themes from Interplanetary dust cloud, Impact crater and Regolith. Olivine is a subfield of Geochemistry that Hisayoshi Yurimoto explores. His work in the fields of Petrogenesis overlaps with other areas such as Rare-earth element.
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Molecular Cloud Origin for the Oxygen Isotope Heterogeneity in the Solar System
Hisayoshi Yurimoto;Kiyoshi Kuramoto.
Hydrous modified spinel, Mg1.75SiH0.5O4: A new water reservoir in the mantle transition region
Toru Inoue;Hisayoshi Yurimoto;Yasuhiro Kudoh.
Geophysical Research Letters (1995)
Podiform chromitites of the Tari-Misaka ultramafic complex, Southwestern Japan, as mantle-melt interaction products.
Shoji Arai;Hisayoshi Yurimoto.
Economic Geology (1994)
The search for and analysis of direct samples of early Solar System aqueous fluids.
Michael E. Zolensky;Robert J. Bodnar;Hisayoshi Yurimoto;Shoichi Itoh.
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society A (2017)
Three-Dimensional Structure of Hayabusa Samples: Origin and Evolution of Itokawa Regolith
Akira Tsuchiyama;Masayuki Uesugi;Takashi Matsushima;Tatsuhiro Michikami.
Water in Earth's lower mantle.
Motohiko Murakami;Kei Hirose;Hisayoshi Yurimoto;Satoru Nakashima.
Hydrogen isotope ratios in lunar rocks indicate delivery of cometary water to the Moon
James P. Greenwood;Shoichi Itoh;Naoya Sakamoto;Paul Warren.
Nature Geoscience (2011)
Stardust silicates from primitive meteorites
Kazuhide Nagashima;Alexander N. Krot;Hisayoshi Yurimoto.
Remnants of the Early Solar System Water Enriched in Heavy Oxygen Isotopes
Naoya Sakamoto;Yusuke Seto;Shoichi Itoh;Kiyoshi Kuramoto.
Carbon Isotopic Signatures of Individual Archean Microfossils(?) from Western Australia
Yuichiro Ueno;Yukio Isozaki;Hisayoshi Yurimoto;Shigenori Maruyama.
International Geology Review (2001)
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