California Institute of Technology
Titan, Impact crater, Radar imaging, Mars Exploration Program and Geomorphology are his primary areas of study. His Titan research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Atmospheric sciences and Methane. His work carried out in the field of Impact crater brings together such families of science as Paleontology and Latitude.
His Radar imaging research is included under the broader classification of Radar. His work focuses on many connections between Radar and other disciplines, such as Astrobiology, that overlap with his field of interest in Lava. His work on Noachian and Hesperian as part of his general Mars Exploration Program study is frequently connected to Duricrust and Thermal Emission Spectrometer, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science.
Karl L. Mitchell focuses on Titan, Astrobiology, Radar, Impact crater and Volcano. His research investigates the connection with Titan and areas like Methane which intersect with concerns in Water cycle and Atmospheric sciences. His Astrobiology research includes themes of Orbiter and Habitability.
His work deals with themes such as Geophysics and Polar, which intersect with Radar. His studies in Impact crater integrate themes in fields like Sedimentary rock, Paleontology, Extensional definition and Patera. His work in Mars Exploration Program tackles topics such as Outflow which are related to areas like Flow velocity.
Karl L. Mitchell mainly investigates Astrobiology, Titan, Planetary science, Solar System and Trident. His Astrobiology research incorporates themes from Orbiter, Cave, Ice giant and Habitability. His Titan study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Radar, Altimeter, Latitude and Methane.
His Latitude research focuses on subjects like Microwave emissivity, which are linked to Karst and Geomorphology. Karl L. Mitchell has included themes like Atmospheric sciences and Water cycle in his Methane study. Karl L. Mitchell has researched Solar System in several fields, including Spacecraft, Porosity, Sintering and Order of magnitude.
His primary areas of investigation include Astrobiology, Titan, Ice giant, Planetary science and Radar. The concepts of his Astrobiology study are interwoven with issues in Orbiter and Basalt. The study incorporates disciplines such as Altimeter, Remote sensing, Latitude and Geomorphology in addition to Titan.
His Geomorphology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Karst, Terrain, Microwave emissivity and Equipotential. His Ice giant research incorporates elements of Planetary Science Decadal Survey, Neptune and Uranus. Karl L. Mitchell focuses mostly in the field of Planetary science, narrowing it down to topics relating to Enceladus and, in certain cases, Liquid methane, Exploration of Saturn and Saturn.
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The lakes of Titan
Ellen R. Stofan;Charles Elachi;Jonathan I. Lunine;Ralf D. Lorenz.
Titan's inventory of organic surface materials
Ralph D. Lorenz;Karl L. Mitchell;Randolph L. Kirk;Alexander G. Hayes.
Geophysical Research Letters (2008)
Cryovolcanic features on Titan's surface as revealed by the Cassini Titan Radar Mapper
Rosaly M.C. Lopes;K. L. Mitchell;Ellen R. Stofan;Jonathan I. Lunine;Jonathan I. Lunine.
Evidence from the Mars Express High Resolution Stereo Camera for a frozen sea close to Mars' equator
John B. Murray;Jan-Peter Muller;Gerhard Neukum;Stephanie C. Werner.
Fluvial channels on Titan: Initial Cassini RADAR observations
Ralph D. Lorenz;Rosaly M. Lopes;Flora Paganelli;Jonathan I. Lunine.
Planetary and Space Science (2008)
Distribution and interplay of geologic processes on Titan from Cassini radar data
R.M.C. Lopes;E. R. Stofan;R. Peckyno;J. Radebaugh.
Cryovolcanism on Titan: New results from Cassini RADAR and VIMS
R. M. C. Lopes;R. L. Kirk;K. L. Mitchell;A. LeGall.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2013)
Generation of recent massive water floods at Cerberus Fossae, Mars by dike emplacement, cryospheric cracking, and confined aquifer groundwater release
James W. Head;Lionel Wilson;Karl L. Mitchell.
Geophysical Research Letters (2003)
Transient surface liquid in Titan’s polar regions from Cassini
A. G. Hayes;O. Aharonson;J. I. Lunine;R. L. Kirk.
Impact craters on Titan
Charles A. Wood;Ralph Lorenz;Randy Kirk;Rosaly Lopes.
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