2010 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
2002 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
1995 - Fellow of American Geophysical Union (AGU)
His main research concerns Astrobiology, Titan, Planet, Astronomy and Astrophysics. His Astrobiology study frequently draws parallels with other fields, such as Dissipation. His Titan study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Atmospheric sciences, Orbiter, Radar observations, Radar imaging and Methane.
His Atmospheric sciences research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Crust, Atmospheric methane, Latitude and Water cycle. His study in the fields of Life on Titan under the domain of Methane overlaps with other disciplines such as Fluvial. His research investigates the connection between Planet and topics such as Stellar classification that intersect with issues in Infrared telescope and Luminosity.
Jonathan I. Lunine focuses on Astrobiology, Titan, Astronomy, Planet and Astrophysics. His work on Solar System, Formation and evolution of the Solar System and Enceladus as part of general Astrobiology study is frequently linked to Environmental science, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science. His studies examine the connections between Solar System and genetics, as well as such issues in Uranus, with regards to Neptune.
His Titan study combines topics in areas such as Radar, Atmospheric sciences, Remote sensing and Methane. His research in Atmospheric sciences intersects with topics in Atmosphere and Convection. Planet is a component of his Exoplanet, Terrestrial planet, Jupiter, Planetary mass and Planetary migration studies.
Astrobiology, Titan, Planet, Astronomy and Jupiter are his primary areas of study. He performs integrative study on Astrobiology and Environmental science. His Titan research also works with subjects such as
In most of his Planet studies, his work intersects topics such as James Webb Space Telescope. His work on Gas giant and Stars as part of his general Astronomy study is frequently connected to Eccentricity, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. His work focuses on many connections between Jupiter and other disciplines, such as Atmosphere, that overlap with his field of interest in Jovian, Atmosphere of Jupiter and Atmospheric sciences.
Jonathan I. Lunine spends much of his time researching Astrobiology, Titan, Planet, Solar System and Nebula. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Ice giant and Saturn. His Titan study incorporates themes from Seafloor spreading, Bathymetry, Methane, Radar and Polar.
Many of his research projects under Methane are closely connected to Environmental science with Environmental science, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. His Planet study is concerned with Astrophysics in general. His study in Solar System is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Earth science, Exoplanet and Planetary body.
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.
A Nongray Theory of Extrasolar Giant Planets and Brown Dwarfs
A. Burrows;M. Marley;W. B. Hubbard;J. I. Lunine.
The Astrophysical Journal (1997)
The James Webb Space Telescope
Jonathan P. Gardner;John C. Mather;Mark Clampin;Rene Doyon.
Space Science Reviews (2006)
The abundances of constituents of Titan's atmosphere from the GCMS instrument on the Huygens probe
H. B. Niemann;S. K. Atreya;S. J. Bauer;G. R. Carignan.
The theory of brown dwarfs and extrasolar giant planets
Adam Burrows;W. B. Hubbard;J. I. Lunine;James Liebert.
Reviews of Modern Physics (2001)
Source regions and timescales for the delivery of water to the Earth
A. Morbidelli;J. Chambers;J. I. Lunine;J. M. Petit.
Meteoritics & Planetary Science (2000)
The lakes of Titan
Ellen R. Stofan;Charles Elachi;Jonathan I. Lunine;Ralf D. Lorenz.
Cassini Ion and Neutral Mass Spectrometer: Enceladus Plume Composition and Structure
J. Hunter Waite;Michael R. Combi;Wing Huen Ip;Thomas E. Cravens.
Rain, winds and haze during the Huygens probe's descent to Titan's surface
M.G. Tomasko;B. Archinal;T. Becker;B. Bezard.
Remote sensing of planetary properties and biosignatures on extrasolar terrestrial planets.
David J. Des Marais;Martin O. Harwit;Kenneth W. Jucks;James F. Kasting.
Giant planets at small orbital distances
T. Guillot;A. Burrows;W. B. Hubbard;J. I. Lunine.
The Astrophysical Journal (1996)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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