2015 - Fellow of American Geophysical Union (AGU)
2011 - Fellow of the Royal Society of New Zealand
Martha K. Savage mainly focuses on Seismology, Anisotropy, Shear wave splitting, Seismic anisotropy and Mantle. Martha K. Savage regularly ties together related areas like Shear in her Seismology studies. Her work in Anisotropy addresses subjects such as Polarization, which are connected to disciplines such as San andreas fault.
Her Shear wave splitting research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Geometry and Shear stress. Her Seismic anisotropy study incorporates themes from Fault and North American Plate. Martha K. Savage combines subjects such as Crust, Transition zone, Low-velocity zone, Lithosphere and Basin and range topography with her study of Mantle.
Her primary areas of investigation include Seismology, Seismic anisotropy, Shear wave splitting, Anisotropy and Subduction. Martha K. Savage frequently studies issues relating to Mantle and Seismology. The various areas that Martha K. Savage examines in her Seismic anisotropy study include Slab, Tectonics, Seismometer and Asthenosphere.
Her studies deal with areas such as Shear waves and Focal mechanism as well as Shear wave splitting. Her study looks at the intersection of Anisotropy and topics like Shear with S-wave. Her Subduction study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Plate tectonics and Tectonophysics.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Seismology, Hikurangi Margin, Induced seismicity, Seismic anisotropy and Subduction. Her study in Seismometer, Fault, Aftershock, Tectonophysics and Seismic noise is carried out as part of her studies in Seismology. Her research in Hikurangi Margin intersects with topics in Seafloor spreading and Geodesy.
Her work carried out in the field of Induced seismicity brings together such families of science as Volcano, Geothermal gradient and Shear. The Seismic anisotropy study combines topics in areas such as Slab, Shear wave splitting and Rift. Her work focuses on many connections between Anisotropy and other disciplines, such as Seismic velocity, that overlap with her field of interest in Earth structure.
Her primary areas of study are Seismology, Fault, Induced seismicity, Seismic anisotropy and Seismometer. Her is doing research in Subduction and Seismic wave, both of which are found in Seismology. The concepts of her Subduction study are interwoven with issues in Receiver function and Plate tectonics.
Her Fault research includes themes of Aftershock, Microearthquake and Borehole. Geothermal gradient is closely connected to Shear in her research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Induced seismicity. Her Seismic anisotropy research includes elements of Slab, Shear wave splitting and Rift.
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.
Seismic anisotropy and mantle deformation: What have we learned from shear wave splitting?
Martha S. Savage.
Reviews of Geophysics (1999)
The Interpretation of Shear‐Wave Splitting Parameters In the Presence of Two Anisotropic Layers
Paul G. Silver;Martha K. Savage.
Geophysical Journal International (1994)
Ambient noise Rayleigh wave tomography of New Zealand
Fan Chi Lin;Michael H. Ritzwoller;John Townend;Stephen Bannister.
Geophysical Journal International (2007)
Lower crustal anisotropy or dipping boundaries? Effects on receiver functions and a case study in New Zealand
Martha Kane Savage.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1998)
Mantle deformation and tectonics: constraints from seismic anisotropy in the western United States
Martha Kane Savage;Paul G. Silver.
Physics of the Earth and Planetary Interiors (1993)
Seismicity in the Western Great Basin Apparently Triggered by the Landers, California, Earthquake, 28 June 1992
John G. Anderson;James N. Brune;John N. Louie;Yuehua Zeng.
Bulletin of the Seismological Society of America (1994)
Global quieting of high-frequency seismic noise due to COVID-19 pandemic lockdown measures.
Thomas Lecocq;Stephen P. Hicks;Koen Van Noten;Kasper van Wijk.
Shear-Wave Velocity Structure in the Northern Basin and Range Province from the Combined Analysis of Receiver Functions and Surface Waves
Serdar Özalaybey;Martha K. Savage;Anne F. Sheehan;John N. Louie.
Bulletin of the Seismological Society of America (1997)
Seismic anisotropy beneath Ruapehu volcano: a possible eruption forecasting tool.
Alexander Gerst;Alexander Gerst;Martha K. Savage.
Continuous Deformation Versus Faulting Through the Continental Lithosphere of New Zealand
Peter Molnar;Helen J. Anderson;Helen J. Anderson;Etienne Audoine;Donna Eberhart-Phillips.
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: