H-Index & Metrics Best Publications

H-Index & Metrics

Discipline name H-index Citations Publications World Ranking National Ranking
Earth Science D-index 41 Citations 11,795 96 World Ranking 2682 National Ranking 9

Overview

What is he best known for?

The fields of study he is best known for:

  • Mineral
  • Quartz
  • Igneous rock

Lutz Nasdala mainly investigates Zircon, Mineralogy, Analytical chemistry, Metamictization and Raman spectroscopy. In Zircon, Lutz Nasdala works on issues like Electron microprobe, which are connected to Amorphous solid. His Mineralogy research includes themes of Laser ablation, Micro raman, Crystal and Radiation damage.

His research integrates issues of Secondary ion mass spectrometry, Isotope analysis and Microanalysis in his study of Laser ablation. His study focuses on the intersection of Metamictization and fields such as Radiogenic nuclide with connections in the field of Recrystallization. Lutz Nasdala has researched Raman spectroscopy in several fields, including Microprobe and Crystal structure.

His most cited work include:

  • Plesovice zircon : A new natural reference material for U-Pb and Hf isotopic microanalysis (2407 citations)
  • Further characterisation of the 91500 zircon crystal (812 citations)
  • Zircon M257 ‐ a Homogeneous Natural Reference Material for the Ion Microprobe U‐Pb Analysis of Zircon (472 citations)

What are the main themes of his work throughout his whole career to date?

Lutz Nasdala mainly focuses on Mineralogy, Zircon, Raman spectroscopy, Analytical chemistry and Geochemistry. His Mineralogy study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Diamond, Mineral, Radiogenic nuclide, Cathodoluminescence and Quartz. His research in the fields of Metamictization overlaps with other disciplines such as Sri lanka.

His Raman spectroscopy research incorporates elements of Crystallography, Luminescence, Monoclinic crystal system, Photoluminescence and Monazite. Lutz Nasdala has included themes like Amorphous solid, Transmission electron microscopy and Full width at half maximum in his Analytical chemistry study. The concepts of his Radiation damage study are interwoven with issues in Metallurgy, Annealing, Alpha particle, Thermochronology and Fluence.

He most often published in these fields:

  • Mineralogy (45.77%)
  • Zircon (40.14%)
  • Raman spectroscopy (28.87%)

What were the highlights of his more recent work (between 2014-2021)?

  • Zircon (40.14%)
  • Mineralogy (45.77%)
  • Raman spectroscopy (28.87%)

In recent papers he was focusing on the following fields of study:

The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Zircon, Mineralogy, Raman spectroscopy, Geochemistry and Analytical chemistry. His study in Zircon is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Molecular physics, Radiation damage, Electron microprobe and Geochronology. The study incorporates disciplines such as Cathodoluminescence, Diamond and Mineral in addition to Mineralogy.

Within one scientific family, Lutz Nasdala focuses on topics pertaining to Photoluminescence under Raman spectroscopy, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Wavelength and Titanite. His study in the fields of Mass spectrometry and Secondary ion mass spectrometry under the domain of Analytical chemistry overlaps with other disciplines such as Conclusive evidence. He studied Monazite and Metamictization that intersect with Spin states.

Between 2014 and 2021, his most popular works were:

  • Laser-induced REE3 + photoluminescence of selected accessory minerals — An “advantageous artefact” in Raman spectroscopy (36 citations)
  • Annealing kinetics of radiation damage in zircon (28 citations)
  • A photoluminescence study of REE3+ emissions in radiation-damaged zircon (22 citations)

In his most recent research, the most cited papers focused on:

  • Mineral
  • Quartz
  • Metallurgy

Lutz Nasdala mostly deals with Zircon, Geochemistry, Analytical chemistry, Mineralogy and Raman spectroscopy. The various areas that Lutz Nasdala examines in his Zircon study include Annealing, Radiation damage, Electron microprobe and Geochronology. Many of his research projects under Geochemistry are closely connected to Supercontinent and Paleoarchean with Supercontinent and Paleoarchean, tying the diverse disciplines of science together.

His Analytical chemistry research includes themes of Diamond, Full width at half maximum and Abrasive. The concepts of his Mineralogy study are interwoven with issues in Optical microscope and Monazite. His study explores the link between Raman spectroscopy and topics such as Photoluminescence that cross with problems in Mineral, Titanite and Cathodoluminescence.

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.

Best Publications

Plesovice zircon : A new natural reference material for U-Pb and Hf isotopic microanalysis

Jirri Slama;Jirri Slama;Jirri Slama;Jan Kosler;Daniel J. Condon;James L. Crowley.
Chemical Geology (2008)

2893 Citations

Further characterisation of the 91500 zircon crystal

Michael Wiedenbeck;John M. Hanchar;William H. Peck;Paul Sylvester.
Geostandards and Geoanalytical Research (2004)

904 Citations

Zircon M257 ‐ a Homogeneous Natural Reference Material for the Ion Microprobe U‐Pb Analysis of Zircon

Lutz Nasdala;Wolfgang Hofmeister;Nicholas Norberg;James M. Martinson.
Geostandards and Geoanalytical Research (2008)

686 Citations

Hydrous mantle transition zone indicated by ringwoodite included within diamond

DG Pearson;FE Brenker;F Nestola;J McNeill.
Nature (2014)

522 Citations

Erratum to: Metamictisation of natural zircon: accumulation versus thermal annealing of radioactivity-induced damage

Lutz Nasdala;Marita Wenzel;Gerhard Vavra;Gert Irmer.
Contributions to Mineralogy and Petrology (2001)

405 Citations

Helium diffusion in natural zircon: radiation damage, anisotropy, and the interpretation of zircon (U-TH)/He thermochronology

William R. Guenthner;Peter W. Reiners;Richard A. Ketcham;Lutz Nasdala.
American Journal of Science (2013)

388 Citations

The degree of metamictization in zircon: a Raman spectroscopic study

Lutz Nasdala;Gert Irmer;Dieter Wolf.
European Journal of Mineralogy (1995)

275 Citations

Carbonates from the lower part of transition zone or even the lower mantle

Frank E. Brenker;Christian Vollmer;Laszlo Vincze;Bart Vekemans.
Earth and Planetary Science Letters (2007)

249 Citations

Spectroscopic methods applied to zircon

Lutz Nasdala;Ming Zhang;Ulf Kempe;Gérard Panczer.
Reviews in Mineralogy & Geochemistry (2003)

222 Citations

Incomplete retention of radiation damage in zircon from Sri Lanka

Lutz Nasdala;Peter W. Reiners;John I. Garver;Allen K. Kennedy.
American Mineralogist (2004)

201 Citations

If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.

Contact us

Best Scientists Citing Lutz Nasdala

M. Santosh

M. Santosh

China University of Geosciences

Publications: 172

Axel Gerdes

Axel Gerdes

Goethe University Frankfurt

Publications: 126

Xian-Hua Li

Xian-Hua Li

Chinese Academy of Sciences

Publications: 106

Daniel F. Stockli

Daniel F. Stockli

The University of Texas at Austin

Publications: 82

Christopher L. Kirkland

Christopher L. Kirkland

Curtin University

Publications: 67

Qiu-Li Li

Qiu-Li Li

Chinese Academy of Sciences

Publications: 66

Martin J. Whitehouse

Martin J. Whitehouse

Swedish Museum of Natural History

Publications: 64

Noreen J. Evans

Noreen J. Evans

Curtin University

Publications: 59

Yong-Fei Zheng

Yong-Fei Zheng

University of Science and Technology of China

Publications: 59

Dirk Frei

Dirk Frei

University of the Western Cape

Publications: 56

Alan S. Collins

Alan S. Collins

University of Adelaide

Publications: 49

Alfred Kröner

Alfred Kröner

Johannes Gutenberg University of Mainz

Publications: 49

Axel K. Schmitt

Axel K. Schmitt

Heidelberg University

Publications: 49

Simon A. Wilde

Simon A. Wilde

Curtin University

Publications: 48

Fabrizio Nestola

Fabrizio Nestola

University of Padua

Publications: 45

Takafumi Hirata

Takafumi Hirata

University of Tokyo

Publications: 43

Something went wrong. Please try again later.