2005 - Fellow of American Geophysical Union (AGU)
His primary areas of investigation include Electron, Van Allen radiation belt, Magnetosphere, Computational physics and Astrophysics. His Electron study incorporates themes from Telescope, Acceleration, Proton and Atomic physics. His work investigates the relationship between Van Allen radiation belt and topics such as Geomagnetic storm that intersect with problems in Geophysics.
His Magnetosphere research integrates issues from Geosynchronous orbit, Atmosphere, Particle acceleration and Solar wind. His work deals with themes such as Spectral line, Range and Pitch angle, which intersect with Computational physics. J. B. Blake works mostly in the field of Astrophysics, limiting it down to concerns involving Relativistic particle and, occasionally, Cosmic ray and Nucleon.
J. B. Blake mainly focuses on Electron, Van Allen radiation belt, Astrophysics, Magnetosphere and Computational physics. Within one scientific family, J. B. Blake focuses on topics pertaining to Atomic physics under Electron, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Proton. His studies in Van Allen radiation belt integrate themes in fields like Acceleration, Geomagnetic storm and Pitch angle, Geophysics.
His Astrophysics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Spectral line, Astronomy, Polar and Electron precipitation. He focuses mostly in the field of Magnetosphere, narrowing it down to topics relating to Solar wind and, in certain cases, Earth's magnetic field. The concepts of his Van Allen Probes study are interwoven with issues in Spectrometer and Plasmasphere.
J. B. Blake mainly investigates Van Allen radiation belt, Electron, Van Allen Probes, Computational physics and Magnetosphere. His Van Allen radiation belt research incorporates themes from Geomagnetic storm, Solar wind and Pitch angle, Geophysics. His Electron study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Astrophysics and Atomic physics.
J. B. Blake interconnects Plasmasphere, Interplanetary spaceflight, Spectral line, Proton and Substorm in the investigation of issues within Van Allen Probes. The Computational physics study combines topics in areas such as Atmosphere, Acceleration, Plasma and Auroral chorus. Many of his research projects under Magnetosphere are closely connected to Local time with Local time, tying the diverse disciplines of science together.
J. B. Blake spends much of his time researching Van Allen radiation belt, Van Allen Probes, Electron, Computational physics and Solar wind. The study incorporates disciplines such as Climatology and Geophysics in addition to Van Allen radiation belt. His Van Allen Probes study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Hiss, Geomagnetic storm, Earth's magnetic field, Space weather and Event.
His Electron research includes themes of Astronomy, Pitch angle, Equator and Atomic physics. J. B. Blake works mostly in the field of Computational physics, limiting it down to topics relating to Interplanetary spaceflight and, in certain cases, Proton, Spectrometer and Radiation zone. His research on Solar wind also deals with topics like
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Rapid local acceleration of relativistic radiation-belt electrons by magnetospheric chorus
R. M. Thorne;W Li;B Ni;Q. Ma.
Injection of electrons and protons with energies of tens of MeV into L < 3 on 24 March 1991
J. B. Blake;W. A. Kolasinski;R. W. Fillius;E. G. Mullen.
Geophysical Research Letters (1992)
The Magnetic Electron Ion Spectrometer (MagEIS) Instruments Aboard the Radiation Belt Storm Probes (RBSP) Spacecraft
J. B. Blake;P. A. Carranza;S. G. Claudepierre;J. H. Clemmons.
Space Science Reviews (2013)
Electron-scale measurements of magnetic reconnection in space.
J. L. Burch;R. B. Torbert;R. B. Torbert;T. D. Phan;L. J Chen.
Electron Acceleration in the Heart of the Van Allen Radiation Belts
G. D. Reeves;Harlan E. Spence;M. G. Henderson;S. K. Morley.
Science Goals and Overview of the Radiation Belt Storm Probes (RBSP) Energetic Particle, Composition, and Thermal Plasma (ECT) Suite on NASA’s Van Allen Probes Mission
H. E. Spence;G. D. Reeves;D. N. Baker;J. B. Blake.
Space Science Reviews (2013)
Highly relativistic electrons in the Earth';s outer magnetosphere: 1. Lifetimes and temporal history 1979–1984
D. N. Baker;J. B. Blake;R. W. Klebesadel;P. R. Higbie.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1986)
Multisatellite observations of the outer zone electron variation during the November 3–4, 1993, magnetic storm
Xinlin Li;D. N. Baker;M. Temerin;T. E. Cayton.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1997)
Energization of relativistic electrons in the presence of ULF power and mev microbursts: Evidence for dual ULF and VLF acceleration
T. P. O'Brien;K. R. Lorentzen;I. R. Mann;I. R. Mann;N. P. Meredith.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2003)
Relativistic Electron Acceleration and Decay Time Scales in the Inner and Outer Radiation Belts: SAMPEX
D. N. Baker;J. B. Blake;L. B. Callis;J. R. Cummings.
Geophysical Research Letters (1994)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: