Peter J. Talling mainly focuses on Geomorphology, Turbidity current, Turbidite, Debris flow and Canyon. Peter J. Talling interconnects Volcano, Continental shelf, Thrust fault, Flume and Sea level in the investigation of issues within Geomorphology. His Turbidity current research incorporates themes from Sediment transport, Sediment, Erosion and Petrology.
In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Turbidite, Sedimentary structures, Facies, Deposition and Paleontology is strongly linked to Submarine pipeline. His work in Debris flow covers topics such as Hyperconcentrated flow which are related to areas like Mudflow, Silt and Bouma sequence. His Canyon study combines topics in areas such as Seafloor spreading, Oceanography and Bedform.
Turbidity current, Geomorphology, Sediment, Turbidite and Landslide are his primary areas of study. He focuses mostly in the field of Turbidity current, narrowing it down to topics relating to Canyon and, in certain cases, Bedform. His Geomorphology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Geochemistry, Pyroclastic rock and Debris.
His Abyssal plain study in the realm of Sediment interacts with subjects such as Settling. The concepts of his Turbidite study are interwoven with issues in Outcrop, Facies and Clastic rock. Peter J. Talling combines subjects such as Volcano, Seafloor spreading and Sea level with his study of Landslide.
Peter J. Talling focuses on Turbidity current, Sediment, Submarine pipeline, Seismology and Oceanography. To a larger extent, Peter J. Talling studies Geomorphology with the aim of understanding Turbidity current. His Sediment research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Fjord, Geophysics and Ice sheet.
His work on Submarine landslide and Ground motion as part of general Seismology research is frequently linked to Fidelity, bridging the gap between disciplines. When carried out as part of a general Oceanography research project, his work on Seafloor mapping is frequently linked to work in Term, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. His work deals with themes such as Sedimentary depositional environment, Landslide and Submarine, which intersect with Bedform.
Peter J. Talling spends much of his time researching Turbidity current, Sediment, Paleontology, Submarine canyon and Landslide. His Turbidity current research incorporates elements of Submarine pipeline, Seafloor spreading, Seabed, Turbidite and Bedform. The study incorporates disciplines such as Sedimentary depositional environment, Submarine and Petrology in addition to Bedform.
His specific area of interest is Sediment, where he studies Sediment transport. His studies in Landslide integrate themes in fields like Volcano, Caldera, Bed load and Fjord. His Monterey Canyon research is classified as research in Geomorphology.
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Subaqueous sediment density flows: Depositional processes and deposit types
Peter J. Talling;Douglas G. Masson;Esther J. Sumner;Giuseppe Malgesini.
Onset of submarine debris flow deposition far from original giant landslide
P.-J. Talling;R.-B. Wynn;D.-G. Masson;M. Frenz.
Beds comprising debrite sandwiched within co-genetic turbidite: origin and widespread occurrence in distal depositional environments
P. J. Talling;L. A. Amy;L. A. Amy;R. B. Wynn;J. Peakall.
On the triggers, resulting flow types and frequencies of subaqueous sediment density flows in different settings
Peter J. Talling.
Marine Geology (2014)
How are subaqueous sediment density flows triggered, what is their internal structure and how does it evolve? Direct observations from monitoring of active flows
Peter. J. Talling;Charles K. Paull;David J.W. Piper.
Earth-Science Reviews (2013)
Anatomy of turbidites and linked debrites based on long distance (120 x 30 km) bed correlation, Marnoso Arenacea Formation, Northern Apennines, Italy
Lawrence A. Amy;Peter J. Talling.
Deposit Structure and Processes of Sand Deposition from Decelerating Sediment Suspensions
Esther J. Sumner;Lawrence A. Amy;Peter J. Talling.
Journal of Sedimentary Research (2008)
How and where do incised valleys form if sea level remains above the shelf edge
Peter J. Talling.
Deposits of flows transitional between turbidity current and debris flow
Esther J. Sumner;Peter J. Talling;Lawrence A. Amy.
Key Future Directions For Research On Turbidity Currents and Their Deposits
Peter J. Talling;Joshua Allin;Dominic A. Armitage;Robert W.C. Arnott.
Journal of Sedimentary Research (2015)
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