Her primary areas of study are Tephra, Geochemistry, Volcano, Paleontology and Volcanic ash. Her study focuses on the intersection of Tephra and fields such as Ice core with connections in the field of Quaternary. Her research investigates the link between Volcano and topics such as Sedimentary rock that cross with problems in Macrofossil and Outcrop.
Her research on Paleontology often connects related topics like Archaeology. Her Volcanic ash research incorporates themes from Natural hazard, Upper Paleolithic and Neanderthal, Anatomically modern human. Her research in Magma intersects with topics in Rhyolite and Silicic.
Victoria C. Smith mainly focuses on Tephra, Geochemistry, Volcano, Paleontology and Magma. The Tephra study which covers Volcanic ash that intersects with Dense-rock equivalent and Peléan eruption. Her study in Geochemistry concentrates on Caldera, Rhyolite, Pyroclastic rock, Mafic and Phenocryst.
Her work in the fields of Volcano, such as Explosive eruption, intersects with other areas such as Stratigraphy. Her study in the field of Chronology, Pleistocene and Marine isotope stage also crosses realms of Varve. Within one scientific family, she focuses on topics pertaining to Igneous rock under Magma, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Lava dome.
Her main research concerns Tephra, Volcano, Geochemistry, Volcanic ash and Paleontology. Victoria C. Smith combines subjects such as Radiocarbon dating, Explosive eruption, Magma and Chronology with her study of Tephra. Her Dense-rock equivalent and Volcanic explosivity index study in the realm of Magma connects with subjects such as Volatile behaviour.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Trace element and Holocene in addition to Volcano. Her Caldera and Sedimentary rock investigations are all subjects of Geochemistry research. Her study looks at the relationship between Caldera and fields such as Pyroclastic rock, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
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.
Tephrostratigraphy and glass compositions of post-15 kyr Campi Flegrei eruptions: implications for eruption history and chronostratigraphic markers
V. C. Smith;R. Isaia;N. J. G. Pearce.
Quaternary Science Reviews (2011)
Identification and correlation of visible tephras in the Lake Suigetsu SG06 sedimentary archive, Japan: chronostratigraphic markers for synchronising of east Asian/west Pacific palaeoclimatic records across the last 150 ka
Victoria C. Smith;Richard A. Staff;Simon P.E. Blockley;Christopher Bronk Ramsey.
Quaternary Science Reviews (2013)
Volcanic ash layers illuminate the resilience of Neanderthals and early modern humans to natural hazards
John Lowe;Nick Barton;Simon Blockley;Christopher Bronk Ramsey.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2012)
Early levallois technology and the lower to middle paleolithic transition in the southern caucasus
D. S. Adler;K. N. Wilkinson;S. Blockley;D. F. Mark.
Selective Allosteric Inhibition of MMP9 Is Efficacious in Preclinical Models of Ulcerative Colitis and Colorectal Cancer
Derek C. Marshall;Susan K. Lyman;Scott McCauley;Maria Kovalenko.
PLOS ONE (2015)
Trends in rhyolite geochemistry, mineralogy, and magma storage during the last 50 kyr at Okataina and Taupo volcanic centres, Taupo Volcanic Zone, New Zealand
Victoria C. Smith;Phil Shane;Ian A. Nairn.
Journal of Volcanology and Geothermal Research (2005)
Geochemistry of the Phlegraean Fields (Italy) proximal sources for major Mediterranean tephras: implications for the dispersal of Plinian and co-ignimbritic components of explosive eruptions
Emma L. Tomlinson;Ilenia Arienzo;Lucia Civetta;Sabine Wulf.
Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta (2012)
First partial skeleton of a 1.34-million-year-old paranthropus boisei from Bed II, Olduvai Gorge, Tanzania
Manuel Domínguez-Rodrigo;Travis Rayne Pickering;Travis Rayne Pickering;Travis Rayne Pickering;Enrique Baquedano;Audax Mabulla.
PLOS ONE (2013)
Quantifying volcanic ash dispersal and impact of the Campanian Ignimbrite super-eruption
Antonio Costa;Antonio Costa;A. Folch;G. Macedonio;B. Giaccio.
Geophysical Research Letters (2012)
Was the 12.1 ka Icelandic Vedde Ash one of a kind
C.S. Lane;S.P.E. Blockley;J. Mangerud;J. Mangerud;V.C. Smith.
Quaternary Science Reviews (2012)
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: