His main research concerns Titan, Atmospheric sciences, Haze, Scattering and Atmosphere. He works in the field of Titan, focusing on Atmosphere of Titan in particular. Martin G. Tomasko combines subjects such as Atmosphere of Venus, Venus, Optical depth and Opacity with his study of Atmospheric sciences.
In the field of Scattering, his study on Light scattering overlaps with subjects such as Geometric albedo and Limb darkening. His Atmosphere study deals with Aeolian processes intersecting with Mars Exploration Program, Spectral signature and Geophysics. His study in Stratosphere is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Planetary science, Astrobiology, Photochemistry and Atmosphere of Jupiter.
His primary areas of study are Titan, Atmospheric sciences, Atmosphere, Astrobiology and Environmental science. His Titan research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Spectral line, Haze and Radiometer, Optics. He has included themes like Computational physics and Astrophysics in his Spectral line study.
His work deals with themes such as Photochemistry, Astronomy and Stratosphere, which intersect with Haze. In his research, Orbiter is intimately related to Venus, which falls under the overarching field of Atmospheric sciences. His study in the field of Atmospheric models is also linked to topics like Thermal radiation.
Martin G. Tomasko mainly focuses on Titan, Radiometer, Atmospheric sciences, Astrobiology and Environmental science. His Titan research incorporates themes from Spectral line, Atmosphere, Scattering and Aerosol. His Radiometer research integrates issues from Spectrometer and Computational physics.
His Atmospheric sciences research incorporates elements of Radiative transfer, Opacity and Astrophysics. The concepts of his Opacity study are interwoven with issues in Wavelength and Altitude. His study looks at the relationship between Astrobiology and topics such as Spacecraft, which overlap with Orbiter.
His primary scientific interests are in Titan, Atmospheric sciences, Radiative transfer, Aerosol and Environmental science. The various areas that Martin G. Tomasko examines in his Titan study include Atmosphere, Radiometer, Solar System, Altitude and Erosion. Martin G. Tomasko interconnects Atmosphere of Titan and Opacity in the investigation of issues within Atmospheric sciences.
As a part of the same scientific study, he usually deals with the Radiative transfer, concentrating on Uranus and frequently concerns with Jovian. His Aerosol study combines topics in areas such as Synthetic aperture radar, Spectral line, Infrared and Mineralogy. Along with Environmental science, other disciplines of study including Latitude and Haze are integrated into his research.
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Rain, winds and haze during the Huygens probe's descent to Titan's surface
M.G. Tomasko;B. Archinal;T. Becker;B. Bezard.
Properties of dust in the Martian atmosphere from the Imager on Mars Pathfinder
M. G. Tomasko;L. R. Doose;M. Lemmon;P. H. Smith.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1999)
Results from the Mars Pathfinder Camera
P. H. Smith;J. F. Bell;N. T. Bridges;D. T. Britt.
Clouds, aerosols, and photochemistry in the Jovian atmosphere
Robert A. West;Darrell F. Strobel;Martin G. Tomasko.
A model of Titan's aerosols based on measurements made inside the atmosphere
M.G. Tomasko;L. Doose;S. Engel;L.E. Dafoe.
Planetary and Space Science (2008)
The haze and methane distributions on Uranus from HST-STIS spectroscopy
Erich Karkoschka;Martin G. Tomasko.
Correlations between Cassini VIMS spectra and RADAR SAR images: Implications for Titan's surface composition and the character of the Huygens Probe Landing Site
Laurence A. Soderblom;Randolph L. Kirk;Jonathan I. Lunine;Jeffrey A. Anderson.
Planetary and Space Science (2007)
Photometry and polarimetry of Titan: Pioneer 11 observations and their implications for aerosol properties
Martin G. Tomasko;Peter H. Smith.
Photometry and polarimetry of Jupiter at large phase angles: I. Analysis of imaging data of a prominent belt and a zone from pioneer 10
M.G. Tomasko;R.A. West;N.D. Castillo.
Methane absorption coefficients for the jovian planets from laboratory, Huygens, and HST data
Erich Karkoschka;Martin G. Tomasko.
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