His primary scientific interests are in Titan, Atmospheric sciences, Astrobiology, Radar and Remote sensing. His Titan research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Fluvial, Latitude, Synthetic aperture radar, Radar imaging and Methane. His Atmospheric sciences study incorporates themes from Water cycle, Atmospheric methane and Polar.
His Astrobiology research incorporates themes from Orbiter, Planet and Crust. His Radar research integrates issues from Radiometry, Terrain, Landform and Geodesy. His research in Remote sensing intersects with topics in Wavelength, Impact crater, Emissivity and Brightness temperature.
Ralph D. Lorenz spends much of his time researching Titan, Astrobiology, Atmospheric sciences, Mars Exploration Program and Remote sensing. His studies deal with areas such as Impact crater, Geophysics, Latitude, Methane and Radar as well as Titan. His Radar research incorporates elements of Synthetic aperture radar, Altimeter and Terrain.
His Astrobiology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Spacecraft and Planet. His research brings together the fields of Atmosphere and Atmospheric sciences. His study in Dust devil is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Vortex and Meteorology.
His primary areas of study are Titan, Astrobiology, Mars Exploration Program, Dust devil and Geophysics. His Titan study also includes fields such as
Ralph D. Lorenz interconnects Atmosphere, Wind speed, Seismometer and Atmospheric sciences in the investigation of issues within Mars Exploration Program. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Planetary boundary layer and Turbulence. His Dust devil study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Vortex and Remote sensing.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Mars Exploration Program, Titan, Astrobiology, Dust devil and Atmosphere. He has researched Mars Exploration Program in several fields, including Wind speed, Seismometer and Atmospheric sciences. His work deals with themes such as Planetary boundary layer, Turbulence and Latitude, which intersect with Atmospheric sciences.
Ralph D. Lorenz combines subjects such as Enceladus, Seabed, Methane, Radar and Altimeter with his study of Titan. His Astrobiology research includes themes of Spacecraft, Equinox and Habitability. The Dust devil study combines topics in areas such as Vortex, Aeolian processes, Dust storm and Remote sensing.
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The second law of thermodynamics and the global climate system: A review of the maximum entropy production principle
Hisashi Ozawa;Atsumu Ohmura;Ralph D. Lorenz;Toni Pujol.
Reviews of Geophysics (2003)
The sand seas of Titan: Cassini RADAR observations of longitudinal dunes.
R. D. Lorenz;S. Wall;J. Radebaugh;G. Boubin.
Non-equilibrium thermodynamics and the production of entropy : life, earth, and beyond
Axel Kleidon;Ralph D. Lorenz;H. Grassl.
Titan's Surface, Revealed by HST Imaging
P.H. Smith;M.T. Lemmon;R.D. Lorenz;L.A. Sromovsky.
Non-equilibrium Thermodynamics and the Production of Entropy
Axel Kleidon;Ralph D. Lorenz.
Cassini radar views the surface of Titan
C. Elachi;S. Wall;M. Allison;Y. Anderson.
Hydrocarbon lakes on Titan: Distribution and interaction with a porous regolith
A. Hayes;O. Aharonson;P. Callahan;C. Elachi.
Geophysical Research Letters (2008)
Titan's inventory of organic surface materials
Ralph D. Lorenz;Karl L. Mitchell;Randolph L. Kirk;Alexander G. Hayes.
Geophysical Research Letters (2008)
Titan, Mars and Earth : Entropy Production by Latitudinal Heat Transport
Ralph D. Lorenz;Jonathan I. Lunine;Paul G. Withers;Christopher P. McKay.
Geophysical Research Letters (2001)
Rapid and extensive surface changes near Titan's equator: evidence of April showers.
E. P. Turtle;J. E. Perry;A. G. Hayes;R. D. Lorenz.
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