Earth and Environmental Sciences
They will combine observations collected by satellites, drones, helicopters and on foot to create what is expected to be the largest inventory of earthquake-triggered landslides, according to team leader and U-M geologist Marin Clark.
What Nikita La Cruz (Gettysburg ’13) learned at Gettysburg—and how it could impact Guyana
University of Michigan Researchers use Drones to Map Landslides from New Zealand Earthquake
A team of geologists and engineers led by U-M is mapping surface ruptures and some of the tens of thousands of landslides triggered by the magnitude-7.8 earthquake that struck New Zealand's South Island on Nov. 13. In this video, team leader Marin Clark, associate professor of earth and environmental sciences, and team member Dimitrios Zekkos, associate professor of civil and environmental engineering, discuss the techniques the team is using.
GivingBlueDay November 29
From midnight through 11:59 p.m. EST, you can be a victor for Michigan by making a gift to support what you are most passionate about at U-M. Your gift, no matter the size, will make a difference. You can even increase the size of your gift with funding from matching gifts and challenges that you can participate in throughout the day. No matter where you are, or the time of day, you can support what you love about Michigan.
"Bristle Mammoth" Exhibit Highlights First Year's Findings
We strive to support our students and faculty on the leading edge of learning and research; to steward our planet, our community, our campus. To do this, the Department of Earth and Environmental Sciences needs you—because the world needs Victors.