The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Debris flow, Debris, Hydrology, Sediment and Geotechnical engineering. Many of his studies on Debris flow apply to Geomorphology as well. The concepts of his Debris study are interwoven with issues in Slurry, Sphere packing, Explosive eruption and Petrology.
His research in Hydrology intersects with topics in Volcano, Pyroclastic rock, Land use and Marmot. His Sediment study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Ecosystem and Erosion. In general Geotechnical engineering study, his work on Liquefaction and Consolidation often relates to the realm of Coulomb and Gravitation, thereby connecting several areas of interest.
His primary areas of investigation include Hydrology, Volcano, Mount, Debris flow and Geomorphology. His Hydrology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Sediment transport, Sediment, Dam removal and Marmot. His Volcano research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Streamflow and Hyperconcentrated flow.
In Debris flow, Jon J. Major works on issues like Geotechnical engineering, which are connected to Slurry. As a part of the same scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Geomorphology, focusing on Pyroclastic rock and, on occasion, Crater lake. His research in Debris tackles topics such as Petrology which are related to areas like Sedimentary depositional environment.
Jon J. Major mostly deals with Hydrology, Mount, Dam removal, Archaeology and Pyroclastic rock. His Hydrology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Sediment transport, Sediment and Debris. His study in Sediment transport is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Middle latitudes, Disturbance and Debris flow.
His Sediment study incorporates themes from Drainage basin and Erosion. His study looks at the relationship between Drainage basin and topics such as Aquatic ecosystem, which overlap with Volcano. His research in Pyroclastic rock intersects with topics in Crater lake, Pumice, Geomorphology and Lag deposit.
Jon J. Major mainly focuses on Hydrology, Dam removal, Sediment, Ecosystem and Mount. His work on Ecosystem model expands to the thematically related Dam removal. His biological study deals with issues like Erosion, which deal with fields such as Watershed and Land use.
In general Ecosystem, his work in Ecosystem management and Disturbance is often linked to Context linking many areas of study. You can notice a mix of various disciplines of study, such as River valley, Sedimentation, Pyroclastic rock, Sediment transport and Drainage basin, in his Mount studies. He usually deals with Sediment transport and limits it to topics linked to Digital elevation model and Lidar, Scale, Photogrammetry and Ground sample distance.
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.
Debris-flow deposition: Effects of pore-fluid pressure and friction concentrated at flow margins
Jon J. Major;Richard M. Iverson.
Geological Society of America Bulletin (1999)
Depositional Processes in Large-Scale Debris-Flow Experiments
Jon J. Major.
The Journal of Geology (1997)
Debris Flow Rheology: Experimental Analysis of Fine-Grained Slurries
Jon J. Major;Thomas C. Pierson.
Water Resources Research (1992)
Rainfall, ground-water flow, and seasonal movement at Minor Creek landslide, northwestern California: Physical interpretation of empirical relations
Richard M. Iverson;Jon J. Major.
Geological Society of America Bulletin (1987)
Snow and ice perturbation during historical volcanic eruptions and the formation of lahars and floods
Jon J Major;Christopher G Newhall.
Bulletin of Volcanology (1989)
Sediment yield following severe volcanic disturbance—A two-decade perspective from Mount St. Helens
J.J. Major;T.C. Pierson;R.L. Dinehart;J.E. Costa.
Dynamics of seismogenic volcanic extrusion at Mount St Helens in 2004–05
Richard M. Iverson;Daniel Dzurisin;Cynthia A. Gardner;Terrence M. Gerlach.
Groundwater Seepage Vectors and the Potential for Hillslope Failure and Debris Flow Mobilization
Richard M. Iverson;Jon J. Major.
Water Resources Research (1986)
Gravity-Driven Consolidation of Granular Slurries--Implications for Debris-Flow Deposition and Deposit Characteristics
Jon J. Major.
Journal of Sedimentary Research (2000)
Dam removal: Listening in
Melissa M. Foley;James Bellmore;James E. O'Connor;Jeffrey J. Duda.
Water Resources Research (2017)
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