2006 - Fellow of American Geophysical Union (AGU)
Raymond E. Arvidson focuses on Mars Exploration Program, Mineralogy, Geochemistry, Impact crater and Composition of Mars. His Mars Exploration Program study is associated with Astrobiology. His Astrobiology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Carbon dioxide and Perennial water.
The various areas that Raymond E. Arvidson examines in his Mineralogy study include Basalt and Meridiani Planum. Raymond E. Arvidson has researched Impact crater in several fields, including Volcano, Outcrop, Geomorphology and Meteoroid. Raymond E. Arvidson studied Composition of Mars and Weathering that intersect with Soil water.
Mars Exploration Program, Astrobiology, Impact crater, Mineralogy and Geochemistry are his primary areas of study. The Mars Exploration Program study combines topics in areas such as Remote sensing and Geomorphology. His work on Mars exploration rover as part of his general Astrobiology study is frequently connected to Phoenix, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science.
His research integrates issues of Aeolian processes, Outcrop, Basalt and Meridiani Planum in his study of Impact crater. His Mineralogy study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Soil water and Weathering. Raymond E. Arvidson combines subjects such as Water on Mars, Noachian and Composition of Mars with his study of Geochemistry.
Raymond E. Arvidson mainly focuses on Mars Exploration Program, Impact crater, CRISM, Geochemistry and Astrobiology. He has included themes like Bedrock, Geomorphology, Mineralogy and Earth science in his Mars Exploration Program study. His Mineralogy research focuses on Martian and how it connects with Plagioclase, Regolith and Aeolian processes.
His studies in Impact crater integrate themes in fields like Sedimentary rock, Basalt, Noachian and Exploration of Mars. His CRISM research integrates issues from Hyperspectral imaging, Remote sensing and Hematite. His Geochemistry research includes themes of Water on Mars, Composition of Mars and Meridiani Planum.
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.
Global Mineralogical and Aqueous Mars History Derived from OMEGA/Mars Express Data
Jean-Pierre Bibring;Yves Langevin;John F. Mustard;François Poulet.
In situ evidence for an ancient aqueous environment at Meridiani Planum, Mars.
Steven W. Squyres;John P. Grotzinger;Raymond E. Arvidson;James F. Bell.
Sulfates in Martian layered terrains: the OMEGA/Mars Express view.
Aline Gendrin;Nicolas Mangold;Jean-Pierre Bibring;Yves Langevin.
Phyllosilicates on Mars and implications for early martian climate
F. Poulet;J.-P. Bibring;J. F. Mustard;A. Gendrin.
Mars surface diversity as revealed by the OMEGA/Mars Express observations.
Jean-Pierre Bibring;Yves Langevin;Aline Gendrin;Brigitte Gondet.
Compact Reconnaissance Imaging Spectrometer for Mars (CRISM) on Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter (MRO)
Scott Murchie;R. Arvidson;P. Bedini;K. Beisser.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2007)
Jarosite and hematite at Meridiani Planum from Opportunity's Mössbauer spectrometer
G. Klingelhöfer;R. V. Morris;B. Bernhardt;C. Schröder.
Hydrated silicate minerals on Mars observed by the Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter CRISM instrument
John F. Mustard;Scott L. Murchie;S. M. Pelkey;B. L. Ehlmann.
A habitable fluvio-lacustrine environment at Yellowknife Bay, Gale crater, Mars.
J. P. Grotzinger;D. Y. Sumner;L. C. Kah;K. Stack.
The Opportunity Rover's Athena science investigation at Meridiani Planum, Mars.
S. W. Squyres;R. E. Arvidson;J.F. Bell;J. Brückner.
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: