His main research concerns Titan, Remote sensing, Impact crater, Astrobiology and Mars Exploration Program. His research integrates issues of Atmospheric sciences, Radar observations, Radar imaging, High latitude and Landform in his study of Titan. His Remote sensing study focuses on Radar altimeter in particular.
His Impact crater research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Geomorphology and Regolith. His study in Astrobiology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Mini-Neptune, Neptune and Ice giant. The concepts of his Mars Exploration Program study are interwoven with issues in Pixel and Orbiter.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Remote sensing, Titan, Mars Exploration Program, Impact crater and Astrobiology. His Remote sensing study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Pixel, Orbiter, Terrain and High Resolution Stereo Camera. His Titan research includes elements of Tectonics, Fluvial, Atmospheric sciences, Synthetic aperture radar and Radar imaging.
In his study, Geodesy is strongly linked to Digital elevation model, which falls under the umbrella field of Mars Exploration Program. His Impact crater study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Paleontology, Aeolian processes, Geomorphology and Regolith. His research combines Spacecraft and Astrobiology.
His primary scientific interests are in Titan, Remote sensing, Impact crater, Mars Exploration Program and Astrobiology. His Titan research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Earth science, Fluvial, Paleontology, Depth sounding and Synthetic aperture radar. His Remote sensing research incorporates themes from Orbiter, Terrain and High Resolution Stereo Camera, Mars express.
His Impact crater study incorporates themes from Metre and Erosion. He has included themes like Spacecraft, Pixel and Regolith in his Mars Exploration Program study. His Astrobiology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Motion and Scale.
Randolph L. Kirk spends much of his time researching Remote sensing, Mars Exploration Program, Titan, Terrain and High Resolution Stereo Camera. A large part of his Mars Exploration Program studies is devoted to Thermal Emission Imaging System. His Titan research includes themes of Paleontology, Tectonics, Lithosphere, Latitude and Topographic map.
His study in High Resolution Stereo Camera is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Moons of Mars, Superresolution and Exploration of Mars. He focuses mostly in the field of Regolith, narrowing it down to topics relating to Elysium and, in certain cases, Impact crater and Geomorphology. His Impact crater study is associated with Astrobiology.
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Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter's High Resolution Imaging Science Experiment (HiRISE)
Alfred S. McEwen;Eric M. Eliason;James W. Bergstrom;Nathan T. Bridges.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2007)
The lakes of Titan
Ellen R. Stofan;Charles Elachi;Jonathan I. Lunine;Ralf D. Lorenz.
Voyager 2 at neptune: imaging science results.
B. A. Smith;L. A. Soderblom;D. Banfield;c. Barnet.
Rain, winds and haze during the Huygens probe's descent to Titan's surface
M.G. Tomasko;B. Archinal;T. Becker;B. Bezard.
Geology and distribution of impact craters on Venus - What are they telling us?
G.G. Schaber;R.G. Strom;H.J. Moore;Laurence A. Soderblom.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1992)
The sand seas of Titan: Cassini RADAR observations of longitudinal dunes.
R. D. Lorenz;S. Wall;J. Radebaugh;G. Boubin.
Ultrahigh resolution topographic mapping of Mars with MRO HiRISE stereo images: Meter‐scale slopes of candidate Phoenix landing sites
Randolph L. Kirk;Elpitha Howington-Kraus;Mark R. Rosiek;Jeffery A. Anderson.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2008)
The rayed crater Zunil and interpretations of small impact craters on Mars
Alfred S. McEwen;Brandon S. Preblich;Elizabeth P. Turtle;Natalia A. Artemieva.
Surface processes recorded by rocks and soils on Meridiani Planum, Mars: Microscopic Imager observations during Opportunity's first three extended missions
Kenneth E. Herkenhoff;John P. Grotzinger;Andrew H. Knoll;Scott M. McLennan.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2008)
Cassini radar views the surface of Titan
C. Elachi;S. Wall;M. Allison;Y. Anderson.
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