His primary scientific interests are in Salt tectonics, Diapir, Petrology, Tectonics and Overburden. His Salt tectonics research incorporates themes from Fault and Subsidence. Martin P. A. Jackson studies Salt glacier which is a part of Diapir.
Martin P. A. Jackson combines subjects such as Sedimentary rock and Inversion with his study of Petrology. In his work, Compression is strongly intertwined with Geomorphology, which is a subfield of Tectonics. His work deals with themes such as Fault block and Graben, which intersect with Overburden.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Diapir, Paleontology, Salt tectonics, Geochemistry and Petrology. The Diapir study combines topics in areas such as Anticline and Graben. His Salt tectonics study is related to the wider topic of Tectonics.
His study in the field of Gneiss and Archean also crosses realms of Salt. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Sedimentary rock, Overburden, Flow, Mineralogy and Inversion. The concepts of his Overburden study are interwoven with issues in Fault block and Structural evolution of the Louisiana gulf coast.
Martin P. A. Jackson spends much of his time researching Salt tectonics, Petrology, Salt, Diapir and Structural basin. Salt glacier is the focus of his Salt tectonics research. His study in Petrology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Strike-slip tectonics, Gravity, Overburden and Flow.
His Diapir study is focused on Paleontology in general. His Structural basin study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Submarine pipeline and Arctic. His work on Structural evolution of the Louisiana gulf coast and Passive margin as part of general Geomorphology research is frequently linked to Numerical modeling, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His main research concerns Salt tectonics, Paleontology, Petrology, Geomorphology and Diapir. His work carried out in the field of Salt tectonics brings together such families of science as Evaporite and Atlas. Martin P. A. Jackson interconnects Overburden, Flow and Roof in the investigation of issues within Petrology.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Anticline and Cretaceous in addition to Diapir. His Anticline research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Halite, Salt glacier and Sedimentary basin. Many of his research projects under Tectonics are closely connected to Graduate students with Graduate students, tying the diverse disciplines of science together.
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Crustal Evolution of Southern Africa: 3.8 Billion Years of Earth History
A. J. Tankard;M. P A Jackson;K. A. Eriksson;D. K. Hobday.
The fall of diapirs during thin-skinned extension
B. C. Vendeville;Martin P Jackson.
Marine and Petroleum Geology (1992)
Terra infirma: Understanding salt tectonics
Michael R. Hudec;Martin P.A. Jackson.
Earth-Science Reviews (2007)
Crustal Evolution of Southern Africa
A. J. Tankard;M. P. A. Jackson;K. A. Eriksson;D. K. Hobday.
External shapes, strain rates, and dynamics of salt structures
Martin P Jackson;C. J. Talbot.
Geological Society of America Bulletin (1986)
Rheological and tectonic modeling of salt provinces
R. Weijermars;Martin P Jackson;B. Vendeville.
Regional extension as a geologic trigger for diapirism
Martin P Jackson;B. C. Vendeville.
Geological Society of America Bulletin (1994)
Raft tectonics in the Kwanza Basin, Angola*
Bernard Duval;Carlos Cramez;M.P.A. Jackson.
Marine and Petroleum Geology (1992)
Salt-Related Fault Families and Fault Welds in the Northern Gulf of Mexico
Mark G. Rowan;Martin P. A. Jackson;Bruce D. Trudgill.
AAPG Bulletin (1999)
Kinematics and Dynamics of Salt Tectonics Driven by Progradation
Hongxing Ge;Martin P. A. Jackson;Bruno C. Vendeville;Bruno C. Vendeville.
AAPG Bulletin (1997)
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