Roger Jay Phillips
|Washington University, Saint Louis, St. Louis, MO|
Area:Geology, Astronomy and Astrophysics
Google:"Roger Jay Phillips"
A planetary geodynamicist, Phillips has studied Mercury, Venus, Mars, Earth and the moon. He was involved with eight planetary missions, including Magellan, the Mars Global Surveyor, MESSENGER, and the Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter.
He earned an undergraduate degree in geology from the Colorado School of Mines and master’s and doctoral degrees in applied geophysics from the University of California, Berkeley.
He began his career at the Jet Propulsion Laboratory, where he worked from 1968 until 1980 in various capacities. From 1979 to 1982, he was director of the Lunar and Planetary Institute in Houston.
Mean distance: 13975
ParentsSign in to add mentor
ChildrenSign in to add trainee
|Jennifer Kidder||grad student||Washington University|
|Steven Mueller||grad student||SMU|
|Suzanne Smrekar||grad student||1990||SMU|
|Robert R. Herrick||grad student||1993||SMU (Astronomy Tree)|
|Richard A. Albert||grad student||1999||Washington University|
|Mark A. Wieczorek||grad student||1999||Washington University|
|Rebecca M.E. Williams||grad student||2000||Washington University|
|Steven A. Hauck||grad student||1996-2001||Washington University|
|Brian M. Hynek||grad student||2003||Washington University|
|Daniel C. Nunes||grad student||2004||Washington University|
|Jeffrey C. Hanna||grad student||2006||Washington University|
|Mindi L. Searls||grad student||2006||Washington University|
|Pundit S. Mohit||grad student||2007||Washington University|
|C. David Brown||post-doc||Washington University|
|Andrew J. Dombard||post-doc||Washington University|
|Nathaniel E. Putzig||post-doc||Washington University|
|Robert E. Grimm||post-doc||1989-1991||SMU|
CollaboratorsSign in to add collaborator
You can help our author matching system! If you notice any publications incorrectly attributed to this author, please sign in and mark matches as correct or incorrect.
|Putzig NE, Smith IB, Perry MR, et al. (2018) Three-dimensional radar imaging of structures and craters in the Martian polar caps. Icarus. 308: 138-147|
|Foss FJ, Putzig NE, Campbell BA, et al. (2017) 3-D Imaging of Mars' Polar Ice Caps Using Orbital Radar Data. The Leading Edge. 36: 43-57|
|Zuber MT, Smith DE, Neumann GA, et al. (2016) Gravity field of the Orientale basin from the Gravity Recovery and Interior Laboratory Mission. Science (New York, N.Y.). 354: 438-441|
|Smith IB, Putzig NE, Holt JW, et al. (2016) An ice age recorded in the polar deposits of Mars. Science (New York, N.Y.). 352: 1075-8|
|Bierson CJ, Phillips RJ, Smith IB, et al. (2016) Stratigraphy and evolution of the buried CO|
|Neumann GA, Zuber MT, Wieczorek MA, et al. (2015) Lunar impact basins revealed by Gravity Recovery and Interior Laboratory measurements. Science Advances. 1: e1500852|
|Johnson CL, Phillips RJ, Purucker ME, et al. (2015) Planetary science. Low-altitude magnetic field measurements by MESSENGER reveal Mercury's ancient crustal field. Science (New York, N.Y.). 348: 892-5|
|Restano M, Plaut JJ, Campbell BA, et al. (2015) Effects of the passage of Comet C/2013 A1 (Siding Spring) observed by the Shallow Radar (SHARAD) on Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter Geophysical Research Letters|
|James PB, Zuber MT, Phillips RJ, et al. (2015) Support of long-wavelength topography on Mercury inferred from MESSENGER measurements of gravity and topography Journal of Geophysical Research E: Planets. 120: 287-310|
|Andrews-Hanna JC, Besserer J, Head JW, et al. (2014) Structure and evolution of the lunar Procellarum region as revealed by GRAIL gravity data. Nature. 514: 68-71|