Timothy A Goudge
Tim is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Geological Sciences at UT Austin. He received his BSc from Queen's University, and his ScM and PhD from Brown University.
Broadly, Tim's scientific interests center on the role of surface processes in controlling the evolution of planetary landscapes. His research focuses on the use of remote sensing data (e.g., images, topography, imaging spectroscopy) to study the signature of surface processes recorded in the topography, mineralogy, and sedimentary rock record of Mars, Earth, and other planetary bodies.
For more information on Tim's research, visit the UT Planetary Surface Processes Group website.
Areas of Expertise
Remote sensing; surface processes; geomorphology; sedimentology; reflectance spectroscopy; martian surface geology; planetary science.
Gaia Stucky de Quay
I am a postdoctoral fellow at the Jackson School of Geosciences (University of Texas at Austin). My primary research focus is on understanding the driving forces behind the formation, evolution, and decay of planetary bodies. In particular, I investigate the coupled interactions between climate, erosion, and tectonics recorded in landscapes at a variety of spatial and temporal scales. I am...
Michelle Tebolt , Ph.D., expected 2024 (Supervisor)
Sophie A Goliber
, Ph.D., expected 2022
Sophie Goliber has been a Geological Sciences PhD student at UTIG since August 2017. She completed her undergraduate degree at the University of Buffalo where she got into remote sensing and glaciology research. Her fascination with the cryosphere drew her to UTIG and working with Ginny Catania who shared her interests in using remote sensing methods and optical remote sensing...
Nicole K Guinn
, M.S., expected 2020
I am interested in volcanic remote sensing and volcanic monitoring. I use ArcGIS analysis and photogrammetry techniques to qualitatively and quantitatively describe the behavior of the pyroclastic flow from the 1980 Mount St. Helens eruption. I aim to provide a way to characterize eruptions using aerial photography due to the hazardous nature of field work on active volcanoes.
I am a PhD student in the Planetary Surface Processes lab [link:http://www.jsg.utexas.edu/goudge/][/link] My current research addresses the past hydrological evolution of impact crater lakes on Earth, Mars and elsewhere with fieldwork, satellite observations and modelling.
Mariel Nelson (Co-supervisor)
|2020||Spring||GEO 471T||Intro Remote Sensing Geosci|
|2020||Spring||GEO 491||Intro Remote Sensing Geosci|
|2019||Spring||GEO 471T||Intro Remote Sensing Geosci|
|2019||Spring||GEO 491||Intro Remote Sensing Geosci|