2020 - Penrose Medal, The Geological Society of America
1989 - Fellow of American Geophysical Union (AGU)
James G. Moore focuses on Basalt, Geochemistry, Volcano, Lava and Rift zone. His Basalt study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Seawater and Mineralogy. His study in Volcano is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Underwater explosion and Clastic rock.
His Lava study incorporates themes from Plagioclase and Petrology. The Rift zone study combines topics in areas such as Landslide, Debris and Subaerial. His work on Submarine landslide as part of general Landslide study is frequently connected to Slump, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them.
His main research concerns Volcano, Geochemistry, Geomorphology, Basalt and Lava. His Volcano research includes themes of Volcanism, Subaerial and Rift zone. His Geomorphology research includes elements of Lateral eruption, Pyroclastic rock and Crust.
He has researched Basalt in several fields, including Earth science, Hydrothermal circulation, Mineralogy, Mantle and Seamount. His study brings together the fields of Petrology and Lava. His work in Paleontology addresses issues such as Oceanography, which are connected to fields such as Pleistocene.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Geochemistry, Volcano, Geomorphology, Oceanography and Basalt. The study of Geochemistry is intertwined with the study of Batholith in a number of ways. He is interested in Lapilli, which is a field of Volcano.
His Landslide study in the realm of Geomorphology interacts with subjects such as Native american. His Oceanography study combines topics in areas such as Paleontology, Subaerial and Early Pleistocene. The study incorporates disciplines such as Tephra, Hydrothermal circulation and Volcanology in addition to Basalt.
James G. Moore mainly focuses on Landslide, Oceanography, Geomorphology, Geochemistry and Volcano. His research in Landslide intersects with topics in Volcanic rock, Bathymetry, Breccia, Shield volcano and Palagonite. His research integrates issues of Subduction, Basalt, Shield and Subaerial in his study of Oceanography.
His Geomorphology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Lava, Pillow lava, Debris and Bay. His Geochemistry research incorporates themes from Batholith, Transect and Pluton. His Volcano study is focused on Seismology in general.
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Prodigious submarine landslides on the Hawaiian Ridge
James G. Moore;David A. Clague;R.T. Holcomb;Peter W. Lipman.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1989)
Concentrations and isotope ratios of carbon, nitrogen and sulfur in ocean-floor basalts
H. Sakai;D.J.Des Marais;A. Ueda;J.G. Moore.
Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta (1984)
Compositional variations of young basalts in the Mid-Atlantic Ridge rift valley near lat 36°49′N
W. B. Bryan;James G. Moore.
Geological Society of America Bulletin (1977)
Petrology of deep sea basalt near Hawaii
James G. Moore.
American Journal of Science (1965)
Giant Hawaiian Landslides
James G. Moore;William R. Normark;Robin T. Holcomb.
Annual Review of Earth and Planetary Sciences (1994)
Uranium-lead isotopic ages from the Sierra Nevada Batholith, California
James H. Chen;James G. Moore.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1982)
The Sierra Nevada batholith -- A synthesis of recent work across the central part
P.C. Bateman;L.D. Clark;N.K. Huber;J.G. Moore.
Professional Paper (1963)
Water Content of Basalt Erupted on the ocean floor
James G. Moore.
Contributions to Mineralogy and Petrology (1970)
Volcano growth and evolution of the island of Hawaii
James G. Moore;David A. Clague.
Geological Society of America Bulletin (1992)
Vesicles, water, and sulfur in Reykjanes Ridge basalts
James G. Moore;Jean Guy Schilling.
Contributions to Mineralogy and Petrology (1973)
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