Anthropocene, Paleontology, Seismology, Tectonics and Geomorphology are his primary areas of study. His Anthropocene study incorporates themes from Environmental change, Epoch, Biosphere and Holocene. His Holocene research includes elements of Period, Series and Geologic Sediments.
Michael A. Ellis works in the field of Paleontology, namely Sedimentary rock. His work on Fault, Large earthquakes and Seismic zone as part of general Seismology study is frequently connected to Soil liquefaction, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. Michael A. Ellis has included themes like Denudation, Plateau and Foreland basin in his Sinistral and dextral study.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Seismology, Oceanography, Geomorphology, Tectonics and Paleontology. His Oceanography research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Sediment and Cliff. His Geomorphology research focuses on Plateau and how it relates to Denudation and Crust.
His work in the fields of Lineation, Sinistral and dextral and Fault scarp overlaps with other areas such as Displacement field and Deformation. His study involves Anthropocene, Structural basin, Sedimentary rock and Cenozoic, a branch of Paleontology. Michael A. Ellis combines subjects such as Epoch and Biosphere with his study of Anthropocene.
Michael A. Ellis mostly deals with Oceanography, Shore, Erosion, Cliff and Coastal management. Michael A. Ellis studies Holocene, a branch of Oceanography. His Holocene study introduces a deeper knowledge of Paleontology.
Michael A. Ellis has researched Erosion in several fields, including Period and Sedimentary budget. His Period research integrates issues from Sedimentary rock, Ice core, Geologic Sediments and Series. His work deals with themes such as Coastal erosion, Geodesy, Sea level and Geochronology, which intersect with Cliff.
Michael A. Ellis spends much of his time researching Oceanography, Holocene, Anthropocene, Coastal management and Environmental resource management. His studies deal with areas such as Erosion, Cliff and Geochronology as well as Oceanography. His work blends Holocene and New materials studies together.
Michael A. Ellis performs multidisciplinary study in Anthropocene and Extinction event in his work. His Coastal management research incorporates elements of Coastal erosion, Beach nourishment and Beach morphodynamics. In his study, Storm is strongly linked to Shore, which falls under the umbrella field of Environmental resource management.
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The Anthropocene is functionally and stratigraphically distinct from the Holocene
Colin N. Waters;Jan Zalasiewicz;Colin Summerhayes;Anthony D. Barnosky.
The Anthropocene: a new epoch of geological time?
Jan Zalasiewicz;Mark Williams;Mark Williams;Alan Haywood;Michael Ellis.
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society A (2011)
When did the Anthropocene begin? A mid-twentieth century boundary level is stratigraphically optimal
Jan Zalasiewicz;Colin N. Waters;Mark Williams;Anthony D. Barnosky.
Quaternary International (2015)
Active tectonics of the Beichuan and Pengguan faults at the eastern margin of the Tibetan Plateau
Alexander L. Densmore;Michael A. Ellis;Yong Li;Rongjun Zhou.
Space Geodetic Observations of Nazca-South America Convergence Across the Central Andes
Edmundo Norabuena;Lisa Leffler-Griffin;Ailin Mao;Timothy H. Dixon.
Extraordinary denudation in the Sichuan Basin: Insights from low- temperature thermochronology adjacent to the eastern margin of the Tibetan Plateau
N. J. Richardson;N. J. Richardson;A. L. Densmore;A. L. Densmore;D. Seward;A. Fowler.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2008)
Landsliding and the evolution of normal‐fault‐bounded mountains
Alexander L. Densmore;Michael A. Ellis;Robert S. Anderson.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1998)
A stratigraphical basis for the Anthropocene
Colin N. Waters;Jan A. Zalasiewicz;Mark Williams;Michael A. Ellis.
Geological Society, London, Special Publications (2014)
Structural features in a brittle–ductile wax model of continental extension
James N. Brune;Michael A. Ellis.
The origin of large local uplift in extensional regions
Geoffrey King;Michael Ellis.
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