His primary areas of study are Geomorphology, Volcano, Ridge, Pyroclastic rock and Debris. His Geomorphology study frequently involves adjacent topics like Sedimentary rock. He has included themes like Oceanography, Sea level, Tectonics and Rift zone in his Volcano study.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Seismology, Submarine pipeline, Bathymetry and Sonar. His Pyroclastic rock study which covers Volcanic rock that intersects with Dike, Seamount and Mid-ocean ridge. His studies in Debris integrate themes in fields like Landslide and Slumping.
Neil C. Mitchell mostly deals with Geomorphology, Paleontology, Oceanography, Volcano and Seafloor spreading. His work carried out in the field of Geomorphology brings together such families of science as Sedimentary rock, Continental shelf and Bathymetry. In his study, Pacific Plate is inextricably linked to Equator, which falls within the broad field of Paleontology.
His studies deal with areas such as Rift zone, Ridge, Tectonics and Subaerial as well as Volcano. His Ridge research integrates issues from Landslide and Dike. As part of one scientific family, he deals mainly with the area of Lava, narrowing it down to issues related to the Pyroclastic rock, and often Volcanic rock and Debris.
Paleontology, Geomorphology, Bathymetry, Submarine and Evaporite are his primary areas of study. His research in Paleontology tackles topics such as Sea level which are related to areas like Plio-Pleistocene, Pleistocene, Isotopes of oxygen and Deposition. The Geomorphology study combines topics in areas such as Sedimentary rock and Artificial intelligence.
His Bathymetry research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Volcano, Bed load, Sand dune stabilization and Submarine canyon. Neil C. Mitchell specializes in Volcano, namely Lava. His study looks at the relationship between Submarine and topics such as Erosion, which overlap with Channel and Suspended load.
His main research concerns Geomorphology, Paleontology, Coastal erosion, Erosion and Seismology. His research integrates issues of Sedimentary rock and Subaerial in his study of Geomorphology. Neil C. Mitchell interconnects Seabed, Sea level and Deformation in the investigation of issues within Paleontology.
His Coastal erosion study combines topics in areas such as Volcano, Geological evolution and Ridge. His research in Erosion intersects with topics in Sediment, Submarine and Bathymetry. His study on Plate tectonics, Oceanic crust and Rift is often connected to Collapse as part of broader study in Seismology.
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Slope failures on the flanks of the western Canary Islands
D.G Masson;A.B Watts;M.J.R Gee;R Urgeles.
Earth-Science Reviews (2002)
Coastal evolution on volcanic oceanic islands: A complex interplay between volcanism, erosion, sedimentation, sea-level change and biogenic production
Ricardo S. Ramalho;Rui Quartau;Rui Quartau;Alan S. Trenhaile;Neil C. Mitchell.
Earth-Science Reviews (2013)
The morphology of the submarine flanks of volcanic ocean islands. A comparative study of the Canary and Hawaiian hotspot islands
Neil C Mitchell;Douglas G Masson;Anthony B Watts;Martin J.R Gee.
Journal of Volcanology and Geothermal Research (2002)
Classification of seafloor geology using multibeam sonar data from the Scotian Shelf
Neil C. Mitchell;John E.Hughes Clarke.
Marine Geology (1994)
Landslides and the evolution of El Hierro in the Canary Islands
Martin J.R. Gee;Anthony B. Watts;Douglas G. Masson;Neil C. Mitchell.
Marine Geology (2001)
Do geochemical estimates of sediment focusing pass the sediment test in the equatorial Pacific
Mitchell Lyle;Neil Mitchell;Nicklas Pisias;Alan Mix.
A model for attenuation of backscatter due to sediment accumulations and its application to determine sediment thicknesses with GLORIA sidescan sonar
Neil C. Mitchell.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1993)
Morphologies of knickpoints in submarine canyons
Neil C. Mitchell.
Geological Society of America Bulletin (2006)
Development of volcanic insular shelves: Insights from observations and modelling of Faial Island in the Azores Archipelago
R. Quartau;A.S. Trenhaile;N.C. Mitchell;F. Tempera.
Marine Geology (2010)
Quantifying tectonic strain and magmatic accretion at a slow spreading ridge segment, Mid-Atlantic Ridge, 29°N
J. Escartín;J. Escartín;J. Escartín;P. A. Cowie;R. C. Searle;S. Allerton.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1999)
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