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stratigraphy PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships

We have 11 stratigraphy PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships

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  The Stratigraphy and Emplacement of the Antrim Lavas (SEAL)
  Dr C T Stevenson, Dr S Watt
Application Deadline: 21 January 2019
Basaltic traps and related intrusions, globally, host a variety of resources including aggregates (Mitchel, 2015), minerals (Lusty, 2017), geothermal (Campbell et al., 2016), and groundwater (Seneger et al., 2015; Babar and Muley, 2018).
  Geological Realism in Seismic Stratigraphy Integration into Reservoir Property Prediction with Multiple-Point Geostatistics
  Research Group: Institute of Petroleum Engineering
  Dr V Demyanov
Application Deadline: 1 February 2019
Locating and producing hydrocarbons in an economically viable and sustainable way has become more challenging than ever in a volatile oil price climate and challenging exploration and development environments.
  Geophysical and stratigraphical evidence for sediment dynamics and catchment landscape evolution in UK lake basins
  Prof R Chiverell, Prof a Biggin, Dr R Smedley
Application Deadline: 23 January 2019
Understanding the evolution of landscapes is important. They record the complex interplay of natural processes, extreme events (magnitude and frequency), and with the intensification of land use, anthropogenic influences.
  (MERI) Can stratigraphic sequences at all scales be explained by autogenic processes?Applying theory to a real world deltaic succession from the Pyrenean Foreland, Spain.
  Research Group: Geoscience
  Dr R Jerrett, Dr R Duller
Application Deadline: 6 February 2019
In sequence stratigraphy, the interpretation of organisation or patterns in stratigraphic successions relies heavily on the assumption that allogenic mechanisms (e.g.
  Tracing the geological signature of a human-induced transformation of the biosphere in Indonesia
  Prof M Williams, Dr J A Zalasiewicz
Application Deadline: 21 January 2019
The human impact on the biosphere is profound and has been expressed in terms of species introductions, extirpations and extinctions, command of production, and the ability to modify species and whole ecosystems for human use.
  Pushing back the frontiers of luminescence dating – IAPETUS DTP PhD Studentship (Durham University and Glasgow University)
  Prof I Bailiff
Application Deadline: 18 January 2019
University of Durham and the University of Glasgow. Luminescence - especially optically stimulated luminescence - dating is an established and important tool for dating events during the Late Pleistocene and latter part of the Middle Pleistocene.
  Oligocene to Miocene vegetation and climate dynamics on the edge of Europe. (Ref: OP19_46)
  Dr M Pound
Application Deadline: 31 January 2019
Globally the late Oligocene to middle Miocene was a time interval of warmer than modern temperatures. The late Oligocene was an interval of relatively warm global climate, whilst the early Miocene was one of significant fluctuations in global temperatures.
  Carbon emissions from volcanism: the Karoo-Ferrar large igneous province and the Toarcian Oceanic Anoxic Event
  Dr S Greene, Dr S Jones
Application Deadline: 21 January 2019
Many of the most severe climate ‘events’ and carbon cycle perturbations of the Meso-Cenozoic coincide with major episodes of volcanism linked to Large Igneous Provinces (LIPs).
  Bypass to deposition: Architecture and processes in deep-water turbidite transition zones
  Dr C Stevenson, Dr I Kane, Dr R Jerrett, Dr M Poyatos More
Application Deadline: 23 January 2019
Deep-water turbidite systems have transition zones where flows change their behaviour from bypassing to depositional, often associated with a break in slope and a distinct change in architecture from channels into lobes (i.e.
  Can periodic sediment input signals make it through to the sedimentary archive?
  Dr R Duller, Prof P Burgess, Dr R Jerrett, Dr K Straub
Application Deadline: 23 January 2019
Introduction. “How can we accurately decode a sedimentary succession for periodic input sediment supply signals if we have gaps in the succession and signals are shredded?” A common assumption in stratigraphic analysis is the stratigraphic record presents us with an unbiased record of past landscapes & climate.
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