Robert C. Anderson spends much of his time researching Mineralogy, Mars Exploration Program, Impact crater, Rocknest and Sedimentary rock. His research investigates the connection between Mineralogy and topics such as Basalt that intersect with problems in Volcanic rock, Alpha particle X-ray spectrometer and Composition of Mars. His studies in Mars Exploration Program integrate themes in fields like Soil water and Meteorite.
As a member of one scientific family, Robert C. Anderson mostly works in the field of Impact crater, focusing on Geochemistry and, on occasion, Dust devil. He focuses mostly in the field of Rocknest, narrowing it down to topics relating to Sample Analysis at Mars and, in certain cases, Remote sensing, Exploration of Mars, Radiation assessment detector, Gas analyzer and Total organic carbon. The Sedimentary rock study combines topics in areas such as Outcrop, Hematite and Meridiani Planum.
Robert C. Anderson mostly deals with Mars Exploration Program, Astrobiology, Martian, Remote sensing and Impact crater. His study on Mars Exploration Program is mostly dedicated to connecting different topics, such as Mineralogy. Robert C. Anderson has included themes like Sedimentary rock, Basalt, Volcanic rock and Meridiani Planum in his Mineralogy study.
His Martian study incorporates themes from Aerospace engineering and Regolith. His Impact crater study combines topics in areas such as Geochemistry and Aeolian processes. His Tharsis research incorporates elements of Earth science, Tectonics, Noachian and Geomorphology.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Mars Exploration Program, Geochemistry, Paleontology, Astrobiology and Martian. His studies deal with areas such as Mineralogy and Petroleum engineering as well as Mars Exploration Program. Robert C. Anderson works mostly in the field of Geochemistry, limiting it down to concerns involving Gale crater and, occasionally, Traverse, Outcrop and Sedimentary rock.
His research investigates the link between Paleontology and topics such as Tharsis that cross with problems in Impact crater. His study on Martian surface and Sample Analysis at Mars is often connected to Near-Earth object and Earth as part of broader study in Astrobiology. His Martian research incorporates themes from Aeolian processes, Mineral hydration, Earth science and Morphology.
His primary areas of investigation include Mars Exploration Program, Geochemistry, Impact crater, Astrobiology and Gale crater. He has researched Mars Exploration Program in several fields, including Mineralogy and Petroleum engineering. His work deals with themes such as Basalt and Mafic, which intersect with Mineralogy.
In Impact crater, he works on issues like Tharsis, which are connected to Tectonics, Paleontology, Rift and Basin and range topography. Many of his research projects under Astrobiology are closely connected to Earth with Earth, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. His research in Gale crater intersects with topics in Sedimentary rock and Outcrop.
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.
A habitable fluvio-lacustrine environment at Yellowknife Bay, Gale crater, Mars.
J. P. Grotzinger;D. Y. Sumner;L. C. Kah;K. Stack.
Mars Science Laboratory Mission and Science Investigation
John P. Grotzinger;Joy Crisp;Ashwin R. Vasavada;Robert C. Anderson.
Space Science Reviews (2012)
Overview of the Spirit Mars Exploration Rover Mission to Gusev Crater: Landing site to Backstay Rock in the Columbia Hills
R. E. Arvidson;S. W. Squyres;R. C. Anderson;J. F. Bell.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2006)
Mineralogy of a Mudstone at Yellowknife Bay, Gale Crater, Mars
D.T. Vaniman;D.L. Bish;D.W. Ming;T.F. Bristow.
Chemistry of rocks and soils at Meridiani Planum from the Alpha Particle X-ray Spectrometer.
R. Rieder;R. Gellert;R. C. Anderson;J. Brückner.
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.
Mineralogic and compositional properties of Martian soil and dust: Results from Mars Pathfinder
J. F. Bell;H. Y. McSween;J. A. Crisp;R. V. Morris.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2000)
Chemistry of Rocks and Soils in Gusev Crater from the Alpha Particle X-ray Spectrometer
R. Gellert;R. Rieder;R. C. Anderson;J. Brückner.
Primary centers and secondary concentrations of tectonic activity through time in the western hemisphere of Mars
Robert C. Anderson;James M. Dohm;Matthew P. Golombek;Albert F. C. Haldemann.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2001)
Chemical, multispectral, and textural constraints on the composition and origin of rocks at the Mars Pathfinder landing site
H. Y. McSween;S. L. Murchie;J. A. Crisp;N. T. Bridges.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1999)
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: