Thread: Request for submissions to a special issue on Planetary Geophysics in The Leading Edge

Started: 2022-02-01 16:48:47
Last activity: 2022-02-01 16:48:47
Dear colleagues,



The Society of Exploration Geophysicists (SEG) will be publishing a

Special Issue on "Planetary Geophysics" in "The Leading Edge (TLE)", a

peer reviewed gateway publication.

As special issue editors, we invite you to contribute a manuscript by

June 1, 2022, to be published in the October issue of TLE.



Please find some details below and a guide for authors attached.



SEG - https://seg.org/

TLE - https://library.seg.org/journal/leedff

upcoming Special Issues:

https://library.seg.org/page/leedff/tle-special-sections?tabActivePane=upcoming



Planetary Geophysics Special Issue to be published: Oct 2022

Submission deadline: June 1, 2022

Guest Editors: Alexander Braun, Sean P. S. Gulick, Mark P. Panning



braun<at>queensu.ca sean<at>ig.utexas.edu mark.p.panning<at>jpl.nasa.gov





Planetary geophysics is the science of observing geophysical fields,

generating geophysical signals, modelling geological and physical

systems, and inverting geophysical data into knowledge about the

surface, the interior and the dynamic processes of planets, moons and

asteroids. While geophysical exploration of Earth is well established,

limited geophysical observations of other planets present the largest

obstacle our community faces. However, dozens of missions are planned

for deployment in the next decade ushering in an unprecedented era of

planetary exploration. In this special issue we invite submissions that

emphasize the various geophysical approaches taken to improve our

understanding of planets and processes, but also to assess the potential

for in situ resource utilization. Orbital and surface observations

contribute to constraining the structure and the dynamics of planets

from platforms such as, landers, rovers, UAS or satellites.

Contributions on designing geophysical campaigns to observe/monitor or

model planetary geophysical fields or analyze existing data in new ways

are welcome as well as terrestrial analog studies.





Please do not hesitate to contact any of the special issue editors and

to forward this information to your colleagues. We are looking forward

to your contribution.



Best regards,

Alexander, Sean and Mark


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