Lamont scientists utilize a variety of observational and computational techniques to image and model the deep interior of the Earth, from crust to core.
SG&T scientists employ a broad spectrum of tools and techniques to develop a better understanding of the mechanics and dynamics of earthquakes and faulting. These techniques include labor
Geodynamics research in SG&T is focused on understanding the forces that drive deformation and tectonism in the solid Earth, and the role that rock rheology, physical state (solid or partially
Our faculty and staff engage in research projects aimed at mechanisms of continental deformation, the origin of sedimentary layering patterns, Neoproterozoic Earth history, and orbital forcing of the Earth's climate and its geological consequences
Lamont-Doherty Cooperative Seismographic Network (LCSN) monitors earthquakes which occur primarily in the Eastern United States. The network, part of the U.S.
Continental margins are the Earth's principal loci for producing hydrocarbon and metal resources, for earthquake, landslide, volcanic and climatic hazards, and for
Earthquakes, volcanoes, landslides, floods, drought, cyclones and other natural hazards have significant potential to affect human lives and society.