His primary areas of study are Permeability, Fault, Geochemistry, Fluid dynamics and Hydrothermal circulation. His work deals with themes such as Porosity and Dissolution, which intersect with Permeability. His work on Pressure solution is typically connected to Cementation as part of general Porosity study, connecting several disciplines of science.
His study in Fault is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Shear, Geotechnical engineering, Poromechanics and Shear stress. He has researched Geochemistry in several fields, including Fold and Shear zone. His Fluid dynamics research incorporates themes from Geophysics, Crust, Coupling and Petroleum engineering.
Stephen F. Cox focuses on Geochemistry, Fluid dynamics, Mineralogy, Permeability and Slip. Stephen F. Cox has included themes like Fold, Shear zone and Geomorphology in his Geochemistry study. In his research, Dilatant, Induced seismicity and Deformation is intimately related to Petrology, which falls under the overarching field of Fluid dynamics.
His Mineralogy research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Quartz and Grain boundary. His studies in Permeability integrate themes in fields like Porosity, Hydrothermal circulation and Differential stress. His research in Slip intersects with topics in Seismology and Shear.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Slip, Fracture, Asperity, Fluid viscosity and Nucleation. Slip combines with fields such as Forensic engineering, Political science, Scholarship, Training program and Research council in his investigation. His Fracture research includes themes of Fluid dynamics, Hydrothermal circulation and Permeability.
His Asperity research incorporates elements of Molecular vibration, Dynamic pressure, Spectral line, Quenching and Millisecond. Geotechnical engineering and Fault slip are fields of study that intersect with his Nucleation study.
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.
High fluid pressures during regional metamorphism and deformation: Implications for mass transport and deformation mechanisms
M. A. Etheridge;V. J. Wall;S. F. Cox;R. H. Vernon.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1984)
Principles of Structural Control on Permeability and Fluid Flow in Hydrothermal Systems
Stephen Cox;Mark Knackstedt;Jean Braun.
Reviews in Economic Geology (2001)
Faulting processes at high fluid pressures: An example of fault valve behavior from the Wattle Gully Fault, Victoria, Australia
Stephen F. Cox.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1995)
Deformational and metamorphic processes in the formation of mesothermal vein-hosted gold deposits — examples from the Lachlan Fold Belt in central Victoria, Australia
S.F. Cox;V.J. Wall;M.A. Etheridge;T.F. Potter.
Ore Geology Reviews (1991)
Coupling between Deformation, Fluid Pressures, and Fluid Flow in Ore-Producing Hydrothermal Systems at Depth in the Crust
Stephen F. Cox.
Economic Geology; Bulletin of the Society of Economic Geologists (2005)
Crack-seal fibre growth mechanisms and their significance in the development of oriented layer silicate microstructures
S.F. Cox;M.A. Etheridge.
Structural and geochemical controls on the development of turbidite-hosted gold quartz vein deposits, Wattle Gully Mine, central Victoria, Australia
S. F. Cox;S. S. Sun;M. A. Etheridge;V. J. Wall.
Economic Geology (1995)
The role of fluids in syntectonic mass transport, and the localization of metamorphic vein-type ore deposists
S.F. Cox;M.A. Etheridge;V.J. Wall.
Ore Geology Reviews (1987)
The application of failure mode diagrams for exploring the roles of fluid pressure and stress states in controlling styles of fracture‐controlled permeability enhancement in faults and shear zones
Evolution of strength recovery and permeability during fluid–rock reaction in experimental fault zones
Eric Tenthorey;Stephen F Cox;Hilary F Todd.
Earth and Planetary Science Letters (2003)
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: