1980 - Fellow of American Geophysical Union (AGU)
T. W. Hill mainly investigates Magnetosphere, Geophysics, Saturn, Solar wind and Astrophysics. T. W. Hill combines subjects such as Astronomy, Ionosphere, Convection and Atomic physics with his study of Magnetosphere. He works mostly in the field of Astronomy, limiting it down to topics relating to Magnetosphere of Jupiter and, in certain cases, Planet, Saturn's hexagon and Field line, as a part of the same area of interest.
As a part of the same scientific family, T. W. Hill mostly works in the field of Ionosphere, focusing on Astrobiology and, on occasion, Composition, Dynamics and Charged particle. His work deals with themes such as Computational physics and Plasma sheet, which intersect with Geophysics. His research in Magnetosphere of Saturn tackles topics such as Waves in plasmas which are related to areas like Enceladus and Outflow.
Magnetosphere, Astronomy, Geophysics, Saturn and Astrobiology are his primary areas of study. His Magnetosphere research integrates issues from Ionosphere, Astrophysics, Solar wind and Jupiter. In his research on the topic of Astronomy, Mercury's magnetic field and Polar wind is strongly related with Magnetosphere of Jupiter.
His Geophysics research incorporates elements of Magnetopause, Convection, Plasma sheet, Interplanetary magnetic field and Substorm. His research investigates the link between Saturn and topics such as Plume that cross with problems in Water vapor. His Enceladus research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Atmospheric sciences and Atomic physics.
T. W. Hill spends much of his time researching Magnetosphere, Saturn, Enceladus, Astronomy and Geophysics. His research in Magnetosphere is mostly concerned with Magnetosphere of Saturn. His Magnetosphere of Saturn study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Energetic neutral atom, Plasma sheet and Plasmoid.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Computational physics, Pitch angle, Computer simulation and Outflow in addition to Saturn. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Ionization, Plume, Gas torus and Atomic physics. His research investigates the connection between Geophysics and topics such as Magnetopause that intersect with problems in Magnetic flux, Line of force and Ring current.
T. W. Hill mainly focuses on Magnetosphere, Saturn, Magnetosphere of Saturn, Enceladus and Geophysics. Within one scientific family, T. W. Hill focuses on topics pertaining to Astronomy under Magnetosphere, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Solar wind. His study on Saturn also encompasses disciplines like
His Magnetosphere of Saturn study combines topics in areas such as Plasmoid, Energetic neutral atom and Plasma sheet. Jet and Water vapor is closely connected to Plume in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Enceladus. His study looks at the intersection of Geophysics and topics like Astrophysics with Radius.
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Cassini plasma spectrometer investigation
D. T. Young;J. J. Berthelier;M. Blanc;J. L. Burch.
Space Science Reviews (2004)
Dependence of polar cap potential drop on interplanetary parameters
P. H. Reiff;R. W. Spiro;T. W. Hill.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1981)
Solar wind plasma injection at the dayside magnetospheric cusp
P. H. Reiff;T. W. Hill;J. L. Burch.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1977)
Composition and dynamics of plasma in Saturn's magnetosphere.
D. T. Young;Jean-Jacques Berthelier;M. Blanc;J. L. Burch.
Configuration of the Jovian magnetosphere
T. W. Hill;A. J. Dessler;F. C. Michel.
Geophysical Research Letters (1974)
Mercury and Mars: The role of ionospheric conductivity in the acceleration of magnetospheric particles
T. W. Hill;A. J. Dessler;R. A. Wolf.
Geophysical Research Letters (1976)
The interaction of the atmosphere of Enceladus with Saturn's plasma.
R. L. Tokar;R. E. Johnson;T. W. Hill;D. H. Pontius.
Corotating magnetospheric convection
T. W. Hill;A. J. Dessler;L. J. Maher.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1981)
Evidence for rotationally-driven plasma transport in Saturn's magnetosphere
T. W. Hill;A. M. Rymer;J. L. Burch;F. J. Crary.
Geophysical Research Letters (2005)
Corotation Lag in Jupiter's Magnetosphere: Comparison of Observation and Theory.
T. W. Hill.
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