Peter W. Reiners
Professor, Department Head
geochemistry, thermochronology, and applications in earth & planetary science
Peter W. Reiners
Professor, Department Head, Geosciences, University of Arizona, Tucson, AZ 85721
Email: reiners at email.arizona.edu
•My student Victor Garcia has a new website about his work on Fe- and Mn-oxides associated with faults and diagenetic cement in Utah.
•Having trouble sleeping? Hoping to become even more confused about diagenesis? Looking for amazing examples of voiceovers and cutaways? See Marty Pepper's new blockbuster youtube video, Moki Marbles Matinee.
•Dr. Willy Guenthner () has a new website at his new institution, the University of Illinois.
• Check out our cover photo and new paper on diagenetic cement, concretions, and fracture-filling oxide minerals in Mesozoic sandstones of the Colorado Plateau, in GSAB, August 2014.
•New photos (Aug 2014) from HeDWAZ 2014 - Multichron, June-July 2014
•My former student Devon Orme's new website.
•GEOS 474/574: Geochronology & Thermochronology, Spring Semester 2014
•Field trip to the Colorado Plateau to investigate the mysteries of diagenetic oxides, October 2013
•Field trip to the Uinkaret Volcanic Field, October 2013
•September 2013: I'm back at UA and in the thick of things again. Just to show you what I've been up to lately, here is a shot of some of my favorite secondary minerals from my favorite place in the world.
•August 2012 to August 2013: I'm on sabbatical, at the Centre de Recherches Petrographiques et Geochimique (CRPG).
•Check out Stuart Thomson's recent paper on the landscape evolution of subglacial East Antarctica. This got a nice News & Views, and some good publicity, for example here, here, and here. This is also closely related to UA alum Clare Tochilin's cool paper on Antarctic erosion, here.
•Check out the recent paper led by Jay Quade on the mysterious rubbing boulders of the Atacama, in here:
. And while you're at it take a gander at some of the cool SEM pics in the oft-overlooked DR. What up with the Si-coating?
•The 40th Annual GeoDaze!, March 2012
•CIFAR field trip to Kohala volcano, February 2012
Less New, But Still Newish Stuff:
•Field trip to the Tucson Mountains, November 2011
•Photos and stuff from Antarctichron 2011
•Check out our recent paper on Clinker geochronology, the first glacial maximum, and landscape evolution in the northern Rockies, in here:
•GEOS 400-500: Introduction to Geochemistry, Fall Semester 2011
•GEOS 342: Evolution of the Earth, Ocean, and Atmosphere, Fall Semester 2011
•GEOS 218: Geologic Disasters & Society, Spring Semester 2011
•FOP Field trip to the Henry Mountains, October 2010
•Check out our recent paper, led by Stuart Thomson, on Glaciation as a destructive and constructive control on mountain building,in here:
. Also see Jean Braun's excellent News & Views on the paper.
•"Field" trip to the Galiuros, September 2010
•Field trip to the Yosemite and the Eastern Sierra, July 2010
•Field trip to the Stansburys, July 2010
Stuff that's starting to wear out its newness, but I don't want to take down and you might find interesting:
•GEOS 342: Evolution of the Earth, Ocean, and Atmosphere, Fall Semester 2010
•Field trip to the Huachucas, February 2010
•GEOS195K: Contemporary Earth System Science, Fall Semester 2009
•Check out this paper with David Shuster, Thermochronology and Landscape Evolution, in Physics Today
•Check out this paper on Nonmonotonic cooling histories and multithermochron, recently published in GCA
•Photos from the July 2009 field trip to the Washington Cascades
•COSA: photos from the January 2009 field trip to the Atacama Desert
•COSA: photos from the May 2008 field trip to the Central Andes
Canadian Institute for Advanced Research
Earth System Evolution Program
Last modified December 2014.