Her primary scientific interests are in Mars Exploration Program, Mineralogy, Laser-induced breakdown spectroscopy, Rocknest and Martian. Her Mars Exploration Program study spans across into areas like Fluorine and Low calcium. Her Mineralogy research includes elements of Sedimentary rock, Geochemistry and Gale crater.
She has included themes like Partial least squares regression, Telescope and Remote sensing in her Laser-induced breakdown spectroscopy study. The various areas that Nina Lanza examines in her Remote sensing study include Detector, Planetary science, Optical fiber and Spectrometer. Her Martian research is within the category of Astrobiology.
Nina Lanza spends much of her time researching Mars Exploration Program, Astrobiology, Geochemistry, Gale crater and Martian. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Impact crater, Laser-induced breakdown spectroscopy, Mineralogy and Remote sensing. Her work deals with themes such as Rocknest and Mars rover, which intersect with Laser-induced breakdown spectroscopy.
Many of her research projects under Geochemistry are closely connected to Ridge with Ridge, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. Her Sedimentary rock research incorporates themes from Noachian, Basalt and Igneous rock. Her studies deal with areas such as Earth science and Groundwater as well as Diagenesis.
Her main research concerns Mars Exploration Program, Geochemistry, Astrobiology, Gale crater and Diagenesis. Her Mars Exploration Program research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Laser-induced breakdown spectroscopy and Igneous rock. Her work in Geochemistry covers topics such as Meteorite which are related to areas like Area density, Hesperian, Basalt and Breccia.
Her Martian study, which is part of a larger body of work in Astrobiology, is frequently linked to Desert varnish, bridging the gap between disciplines. Her work in the fields of Martian, such as Martian surface, intersects with other areas such as Environmental science. Nina Lanza has researched Gale crater in several fields, including Organic matter, Ridge, Sequence and Groundwater.
Mars Exploration Program, Geochemistry, Diagenesis, Outcrop and Sedimentary rock are her primary areas of study. Her Mars Exploration Program study frequently draws parallels with other fields, such as Laser. As part of one scientific family, Nina Lanza deals mainly with the area of Geochemistry, narrowing it down to issues related to the Impact crater, and often Lithification, Bedrock, Fluvial and Clastic rock.
As part of the same scientific family, Nina Lanza usually focuses on Diagenesis, concentrating on Hematite and intersecting with Chemical index, Clay minerals and Gale crater. Her Outcrop study incorporates themes from Stratigraphic unit and Butte. The Sedimentary rock study combines topics in areas such as Fracture and Igneous rock.
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.
The ChemCam Instrument Suite on the Mars Science Laboratory (MSL) Rover: Body Unit and Combined System Tests
Roger C. Wiens;Sylvestre Maurice;Sylvestre Maurice;Bruce Barraclough;Bruce Barraclough;Muriel Saccoccio.
Space Science Reviews (2012)
Volatile and organic compositions of sedimentary rocks in Yellowknife Bay, Gale crater, Mars.
Douglas W. Ming;P. D. Archer;D. P. Glavin;J. L. Eigenbrode.
Pre-flight calibration and initial data processing for the ChemCam laser-induced breakdown spectroscopy instrument on the Mars Science Laboratory rover
R.C. Wiens;S. Maurice;J. Lasue;O. Forni.
Spectrochimica Acta Part B: Atomic Spectroscopy (2013)
Soil Diversity and Hydration as Observed by ChemCam at Gale Crater, Mars
P.-Y. Meslin;P.-Y. Meslin;O. Gasnault;O. Gasnault;O. Forni;O. Forni;S. Schröder;S. Schröder.
Mineralogy of an ancient lacustrine mudstone succession from the Murray formation, Gale crater, Mars
E. B. Rampe;D. W. Ming;D. F. Blake;T. F. Bristow.
Earth and Planetary Science Letters (2017)
In situ evidence for continental crust on early Mars
V. Sautter;M. J. Toplis;R. C. Wiens;A. Cousin.
Nature Geoscience (2015)
ChemCam activities and discoveries during the nominal mission of the Mars Science Laboratory in Gale crater, Mars
S. Maurice;S. M. Clegg;R. C. Wiens;O. Gasnault.
Journal of Analytical Atomic Spectrometry (2016)
Calibrating the ChemCam laser-induced breakdown spectroscopy instrument for carbonate minerals on Mars
Nina L. Lanza;Roger C. Wiens;Samuel M. Clegg;Ann M. Ollila.
Applied Optics (2010)
Chemistry of diagenetic features analyzed by ChemCam at Pahrump Hills, Gale crater, Mars
M. Nachon;N. Mangold;O. Forni;L. C. Kah.
Oxidation of manganese in an ancient aquifer, Kimberley formation, Gale crater, Mars
Nina L. Lanza;Roger C. Wiens;Raymond E. Arvidson;Benton C. Clark.
Geophysical Research Letters (2016)
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: