Geochemistry, Mantle, Basalt, Astrobiology and Crust are his primary areas of study. Olivine, Partial melting and Fractional crystallization are the primary areas of interest in his Geochemistry study. His Mantle study which covers Meteorite that intersects with Igneous rock.
His studies deal with areas such as Origin of the Moon and Oceanic crust as well as Basalt. His Astrobiology study combines topics in areas such as Volatiles and Core formation. James M.D. Day has researched Crust in several fields, including Lunar magma ocean, Mantle convection and Hotspot.
James M.D. Day focuses on Geochemistry, Basalt, Mantle, Meteorite and Olivine. The study incorporates disciplines such as Lithosphere and Oceanic crust in addition to Geochemistry. His studies in Basalt integrate themes in fields like Subduction and Mineralogy, Volatiles.
His study in Mantle is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Trace element and Igneous rock. His Meteorite study improves the overall literature in Astrobiology. His work deals with themes such as Lunar magma ocean, Quartz and Isotopes of oxygen, which intersect with Olivine.
His primary areas of study are Geochemistry, Meteorite, Mantle, Basalt and Astrobiology. His Geochemistry study incorporates themes from Metal and Asteroid. James M.D. Day interconnects Martian, Trace element, Pyroxene and Mafic in the investigation of issues within Meteorite.
His research in Mantle intersects with topics in Isotopic composition, Isotopes of helium and Zirconium. His Basalt research integrates issues from Carbonate, Olivine, Isotopes of calcium and Volatiles. His Astrobiology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in COSMIC cancer database and Chronology.
James M.D. Day mainly focuses on Geochemistry, Meteorite, Basalt, Volatiles and Mantle. His study on Geochemistry is mostly dedicated to connecting different topics, such as Chondrite. His Meteorite research incorporates elements of Crust, Martian, Mars Exploration Program, Lunar magma ocean and Mafic.
KREEP is the focus of his Basalt research. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Parent body, Olivine, Incompatible element, Enstatite and Isotope fractionation. His research integrates issues of Subduction, Carbonate and Calcium, Isotopes of calcium in his study of Mantle.
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Zinc isotopic evidence for the origin of the Moon
Randal C. Paniello;James M. D. Day;Frédéric Moynier.
Stochastic Late Accretion to Earth, the Moon, and Mars
William F. Bottke;Richard J. Walker;James M. D. Day;David Nesvorny.
Anomalous sulphur isotopes in plume lavas reveal deep mantle storage of Archaean crust
Rita A. Cabral;Matthew G. Jackson;Estelle F. Rose-Koga;Kenneth T. Koga.
Highly Siderophile Element Constraints on Accretion and Differentiation of the Earth-Moon System
James M. D. Day;D. Graham Pearson;Lawrence A. Taylor.
Evidence for distinct proportions of subducted oceanic crust and lithosphere in HIMU-type mantle beneath El Hierro and La Palma, Canary Islands
James M.D. Day;James M.D. Day;D. Graham Pearson;Colin G. Macpherson;David Lowry.
Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta (2010)
Tungsten-182 heterogeneity in modern ocean island basalts
Andrea Mundl;Mathieu Touboul;Matthew G. Jackson;James M. D. Day.
Evolution of the martian mantle inferred from the 187Re–187Os isotope and highly siderophile element abundance systematics of shergottite meteorites
Alan D. Brandon;Igor S. Puchtel;Richard J. Walker;James M.D. Day;James M.D. Day.
Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta (2012)
Petrogenesis of olivine-phyric shergottite Larkman Nunatak 06319: Implications for enriched components in martian basalts
Amit Basu Sarbadhikari;James M.D. Day;Yang Liu;Douglas Rumble.
Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta (2009)
Oxygen isotope constraints on the origin and differentiation of the Moon
Michael J. Spicuzza;James M.D. Day;Lawrence A. Taylor;John W. Valley.
Earth and Planetary Science Letters (2007)
Petrology and chemistry of MIL 03346 and its significance in understanding the petrogenesis of nakhlites on Mars
James M. D. Day;Lawrence A. Taylor;Christine Floss;Harry Y. Mcsween.
Meteoritics & Planetary Science (2006)
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