Geology عمومي
[search 0]
أكثر

تنزيل التطبيق!

show episodes
 
What moves the continents, creates mountains, swallows up the sea floor, makes volcanoes erupt, triggers earthquakes, and imprints ancient climates into the rocks? Oliver Strimpel, a former astrophysicist and museum director asks leading researchers to divulge what they have discovered and how they did it. To learn more about the series, and see images that support the podcasts, go to geologybites.com. Instagram: @GeologyBites Twitter: @geology_bites Email: geologybitespodcast@gmail.com
 
Like it or not, geology is everywhere. Whether it be deep on the ocean floor, high in the Andes, or in your backyard. As field geologists, we often pine for expeditions in remote places and foreign countries. But there is often amazing geology right in our backyards. Don’t let the Kentucky Bluegrass and your mother’s geraniums fool you. There is exciting geology even in your backyard. In this podcast we explore the amazing discoveries and geologic events that happened right in someone’s back ...
 
James the Geologist and Bryan Baggins dive deeper into various geological topics with rock hammers in one hand and a whiskey on the rocks in the other. Grab a drink, take a seat, and enjoy the conversation with our hosts and esteemed guests. Stay cool, tune in, and keep it on the rocks! Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/geology-on-the-rocks/support
 
Loading …
show series
 
Dr. Richard Alley is a renowned glaciologist and paleoclimate scientist. He is also widely regarded as one of the best professors at Penn State University. Below is a list of his impressive credentials: National Academy of Sciences Foreign Member of the Royal Society Evan Pugh University Professorship Penn State’s top teaching award Presidential Yo…
 
Between 1.3 and 1.1 billion years ago, magma from the Earth's mantle intruded into a continent during the assembly of the supercontinent called Nuna. Through good fortune, the dykes and central complexes that resulted have been preserved in near-pristine condition in what is now the south of Greenland. The dykes are extraordinarily thick, and the c…
 
536 AD was not a good year to be to be a human - especially in Eastern Europe. Below are some written descriptions of what it was like: Michael the Syrian, wrote: "[T]he sun became dark and its darkness lasted for one and a half years [...] Each day it shone for about four hours and still this light was only a feeble shadow [...] the fruits did not…
 
Canyonlands National Park is the (big) sibling to Arches - the geology is very similar but the view you get on that geology is completely different! Here we discuss some of the differences, and give a quick rundown of where to go to see some of that spectacular geology. As always, send us any questions you may have! Like, Subscribe, and leave us a …
 
Arches are an amazing geologic feature and they occur in very high density in Arches National Park - located in Utah! In this episode we discuss the regional geology of the area, the Paradox Basin, and then get into some of the detailed processes that form arches throughout the park! As always, send us any questions you may have! Like, Subscribe, a…
 
After a long break from recording, Chris and Jesse return to our studios to discuss our extremely busy summer. Jesse recaps his trip to Hawaii where he saw some amazing geology. He also talks about teaching field camp in Idaho to some of the Penn State undergrads. His favorite though, was continuing his field research in the Northwest Territories o…
 
Do you enjoy learning new things in all fields of geosciences? Do you have a soft spot for shenanigans? Then this podcast is just for you! In this podcast, Dr B. interviews interesting geoscientist with interesting stories. Skip the game [09:00] minutes. Resources mentioned in this episode: Go back and listen to the previous GC […]…
 
Sand comes from chemical and/or physical weathering of rocks, and is critically important to our society! Most sand formation begins in the soil - soil has water to further break down the pieces. And the location where sand is formed plays a really important role in how useful sand is for concrete and ceramics. Most beach sand and desert sand is to…
 
Are you a gamer? Do you know the lingo? Marie Curie Fellow Dr Eleanore Blereau from the University of Leeds is not only a gaming expert, but she is also a petrochronology one. Eleanore explains to Dr. B and Dr. Silvia that petrochronology is a way to describe a field of science where petrologists utilize […]…
 
This is the third and last of three special episodes in partnership with the Litho Lab University of New England or LLUNE for short. Which one is your favorite Gneiss Chats game? For this Special episode with Dr. Marissa Betts from LLUNE, Dr. B brings back the highly requested Dating Game. Which one is Marissa’s […]…
 
In this episode Dr. B had an interesting chat with brilliant actor and researcher Dr. Luke Daly from the University of Glasgow. Luke explains the difference between meteorites, fireballs, meteoroids, and UFOs and how the fireball network monitors the ‘sky activity’ across the world to know when a meteorite hits the ground. They talk also […]…
 
This is the second of three special episodes in partnership with the Litho Lab University of New England or LLUNE for short. Have you ever felt under a lot of pressure? Well, Dr. Timothy Chapman from LLUNE chats with Dr. B about rocks that formed at very high pressures (HP), way higher than the one […]…
 
A landscape is a palimpsest because it is the result of different geological processes that build and shape the planet where we live on. In this episode Dr. B chats about how beautiful landscapes develop and form breathtaking natural shapes, by interviewing an expert on this topic, Dr. Chiara Zuffetti from the University of Milan, […]…
 
This is the first of three special episodes in partnership with the Litho Lab University of England or LLUNE for short. In this episode Dr. B plays the game ‘Time for Questions’ with the three researchers of the LLUNE Special Series: Dr Luke Milan, Dr Tim Chapman, and Dr. Marissa Betts. Who is going to […]…
 
Frankenstein was a young scientist who enjoyed doing scientific experiments to create a sapient creature. In this episode our guest is a great Senior Experimental Petrologist who talks about geo-scientists who create rocks and experiments to study Earth processes. Professor Stefano Poli from the University of Milan tells Dr. B everything about the …
 
For this final chapter, Part III, of the Rebecca Trilogy, Dr. B plays a geology-version of the famous game show Family Feud that we renamed the Geology-Field Game. Our guest, Professor Rebecca Flowers from the University of Colorado Boulder, tries to find out which one was the most popular answers from our geological survey, play […]…
 
Have you ever felt the earth shaking under your feet? For Part II of the Rebecca Trilogy, Professor Rebecca Harrington from the Ruhr-Universität Bochum joined Dr. B for a Gneiss Chat about Earth Tremors. In this episode Rebecca tell us about her research group’s interest in understanding natural and induced earthquakes in different places around [……
 
Over the next three episodes Dr. B is coincidently interviewing three Rebeccas, about fields in geosciences that are completely different from each other. This is the first episode of the Rebecca Trilogy, and for this first piece Dr. B has a Gneiss Chat with Dr Rebecca Paisley, an exploration geochemist from Cornish Lithium in the […]…
 
Hot, hot, hot, rocks! This episode is going to be a real burn, because we are going to talk about metamorphic rocks that have experienced very high temperature metamorphism, deep in the crust, the so called Ultra High Temperature or UHT conditions. Professor Mahyra Tedeschi from the Universidade Federal de Minas Gerais (UFMG) explains what […]…
 
In this episode Dr B will have a double interview with Dr Uwe Kirscher and Prof Ross Mitchell. Well, actually, to be more precise, Ross started the interview as an Associate Professor and finished it as a Full Professor, that was pretty dope! In the first part of the episode, the fun game of Geopardy […]…
 
This episode can be treated as a sequel to the previous episode with Dr Bryant Ware on radiogenic isotopes. This time Dr B has a Gneiss Chat with Mikaela Moore, who tells us about the use of Stable IsoTOPes in geoscience. Mikaela just obtained a bachelor degree from Queens University in geology and she is […]…
 
In this episode we have a bit of a freaky Friday thing going. Gneiss Chats producer and occasional co-host Dr Silvia Volante is the host of the game Newly Grad (formerly known as Twinning). She interviews Dr B and his co-author, producer of the Gneiss Chats podcast and also BEST FRIEND…or just FRIEND? No, BEST […]…
 
For the first time Dr. B is going back to the motherland. In this episode he interviews his countrywoman and also ECR celebrity Dr Bruna Carvalho, who is a postdoc at the University of Padova in ‘Italia’. This episodes’ central theme is Melt Inclusions. But before starting to dig into the good bits, Dr. B […]…
 
Episode summary introduction:​ ​ In this episode Dr B. decided to investigate and discuss about contested theories in geoscience and the reasons for their creation with current PhD candidate Angus Rogers at Monash University. As we all know, Dr B enjoys to break the ice with a funny game and for this episode our guest Angus will find out his favori…
 
Episode summary introduction:​ ​ Space? Exoplanets? In this episode our guest is Dr Francesca Miozzi aka ‘La Giovi’ who will take us outside of our home ‘the Earth’ by talking about to the study of exoplanets. La Giovi will tell us about how, through experimental petrology, she tries to understand C-rich exoplanets versus O-rich planets […]…
 
Episode summary introduction:​ ​In this episode of Backyard Geology, Chris explores the incredible variety and flow of lava! Not everyone’s backyard is a place to see lava, but that doesn’t mean that lava flows are uncommon. Chris will explore the major types of lava as well as share some unbelievable, and in some cases, catastrophic […]…
 
Episode summary introduction:​ ​ “How old is the Earth?” Generations of scholars have asked this fundamental question, and estimates ranged from a few thousand years to indefinite time spans. Geologic and biologic observations from the 18th and 19th centuries (like Darwin’s theory of evolution and Hutton’s concept of deep time) suggested that Earth…
 
Episode summary introduction:​ ​ In this episode Dr B. interviews, the original traveling geologist himself, Assistant Prof. Chris Spencer. Chris shares how the initiative of traveling geologist started during his PhD studies in St. Andrews, and also, his love for one of the most fascinating parts of our job: fieldwork. During this Gneiss chats epi…
 
Episode summary introduction:​ ​In this episode of Backyard Geology, Chris explores oil found right in people’s backyards. Finding oil in your backyard depends on a host of variables that all need to align perfectly. From the hill billies who struck oil and moved to Beverly Hills to the oil dowsers of the Appalachians, oil has […]…
 
Episode summary introduction:​ ​This episode of GEOY explores the incredible and inspiring life of notable geologist Tanya Atwater, the Mother of Plate Tectonics. Geologists Mikaela Moore and Gillian Ivey discuss Atwater’s life from a young age, through her major discoveries regarding the theories of plate tectonics, obstacles and discrimination fa…
 
Episode summary:​ ​ This episode of GEOY takes you back to the 18th century when James Hutton set out for his famous expedition to Siccar Point, and introduced the concept of geological time. Back in Hutton’s day when it was widely believed that Earth came into creation only about 6000 years ago, the narration of […]…
 
Episode summary:​ This episode of GEOY explores the life of Dr. John Tuzo Wilson, the famous geologist responsible for the Wilson cycle and the discovery of transform faults. Geologists Noelle Lin and Mikaela Moore discuss the important contributions Wilson made, including his time at the Geological Survey of Canada, his research on hotspots, and c…
 
This episode of GEOY is dedicated to brilliant interdisciplinary scientist, and pioneer polar explorer Alfred Wegener, whose theory of continental drift shook the foundations of geology, paleontology, and biology research. While today continental drift and plate tectonics are firmly established concepts, when first proposed Alfred Wegener’s theory …
 
Loading …

دليل مرجعي سريع

حقوق الطبع والنشر 2022 | خريطة الموقع | سياسة الخصوصية | شروط الخدمة
Google login Twitter login Classic login