School of Earth, Energy and Environmental Sciences
Showing 11-20 of 75 Results
Ph.D. Student in Geological Sciences
BioI am interested in the evolution of insect morphology and ecology in deep time. I occasionally also study ticks, amphibians, and plants.
Assistant Professor of Geological Sciences and, by courtesy, of Geophysics
Current Research and Scholarly Interestsearly Earth atmosphere; planetary differentiation; rocky exoplanet atmospheric chemistry; planetary interiors; atmosphere-interior exchange on Earth-like planets; planetary habitability; Venus atmospheric evolution; volcanic gases on Io and volatile loss
Sr Res Engineer
BioCéline Scheidt has worked extensively in uncertainty modeling, sensitivity analysis, geostatistics and in the use of distance-based methods in reservoir modeling. She obtained her PhD at Strasbourg University and the IFP (France) in applied mathematics, with a focus on the use of experimental design and geostatistical methods to model response surfaces.
Allegra Hosford Scheirer
Physical Sci Res Scientist
Current Research and Scholarly InterestsResearch
Allegra Hosford Scheirer is a research geophysicist at Stanford University, specializing in basin and petroleum system modeling. Her work is centered on the strong belief in the integration of geological, geochemical, and geophysical data in a unified working environment.
She co-teaches courses and co-advises several graduate students with a focus on basin and petroleum system modeling and investigative methods for exploring conventional and unconventional hydrocarbons.
Prior to joining Stanford, Allegra was a member of the Geophysical Unit of Menlo Park and the Energy Resources Program at the U.S. Geological Survey, where she constructed three-dimensional geologic models for use in the resource assessment process. Allegra has led and participated in numerous field programs at sea and in the United States. She is the editor of U.S.G.S. Professional Paper 1713 and a past Associate Editor of Journal of Geophysical Research.
Noelle Barbara Schoellkopf
Adjunct Professor, Department of Geological Sciences
BioNoelle Schoellkopf is Petroleum System Modeling Advisor for Schlumberger SIS and lives in Danville, California. She has lectured regularly at Stanford since 2008, as part of the Basin and Petroleum Systems Modeling (BPSM) program in the School of Earth, Energy & Environmental Sciences.
• GEOLSCI 248. The Petroleum System: Investigative method to explore for conventional & unconventional hydrocarbons (Magoon)
• GEOLSCI 255. Basin and Petroleum System Modeling (Peters, Hosford-Scheirer)
• GS 216. In-Depth Topics in Basin & Petroleum System Modeling (Schoellkopf, Scheirer)
• Invited guest lecturer for other courses and workshops (Mukerji, Dutta, NGI..)
• 30+ years of extensive experience with Gulf Oil, Chevron and Schlumberger, in exploration geology, new ventures evaluations, basin and petroleum systems modeling, source rock geochemical analysis and regional evaluations, exploration geologic risk assessment, numerical simulation using PetroMod and other software.
• Expertise in implementation of standard workflows and methods for petroleum systems evaluations and risk assessments.
• Global expertise in numerical modeling of conventional and unconventional resources in various geological settings. Projects in over 50 countries.
• Experienced member of many evaluation teams for exploration bid rounds, farm-out presentations, geologic risk assessments using integrated workflows. Peer reviews of corporate exploration processes, charge-related geologic risk assessments.
• Adjunct lecturer, Stanford University, Basin and Petroleum Systems Modeling program. Instructor for Schlumberger SIS, AAPG and NExT.
Noelle has a B.A. degree in geology from Bryn Mawr College and a M.S. in geology from George Washington University.
Assistant Professor of Geophysics and, by courtesy, of Electrical Engineering and Center Fellow, by courtesy, at the Woods Institute for the Environment
BioMy research focuses on advancing the scientific and technical foundations of geophysical ice penetrating radar and its use in observing and understanding the interaction of ice and water in the solar system. I am primarily interested in the subglacial and englacial conditions of rapidly changing ice sheets and their contribution to global sea level rise. However, a growing secondary focus of my work is the subsurface exploration of icy moons. I am also interested in the development and application of science-optimized geophysical radar systems. I consider myself an instrument scientist and strive to approach problems from both an earth systems science and a radar systems engineering perspective. I am actively engaged with the flow of information through each step of the observational science process; from instrument and experiment design, through data processing and analysis, to modeling and inference. This allows me to draw from a multidisciplinary set of tools to test system-scale and process-level hypotheses. For me, this deliberate integration of science and engineering is the most powerful and satisfying way to approach questions in Earth and planetary science
Dylan Michael Schuler
Undergraduate, Earth Systems Program
Ph.D. Student in Geophysics
Current Research and Scholarly InterestsI am interested in better understanding the geological, tectonic, and hydrological controls on induced earthquakes. Specifically, in using observational seismology techniques to infer these characteristics. In addition to this, I am also interested in describing practical regulatory frameworks to manage induced seismicity. My prior focus has emphasized earthquakes related to hydraulic fracturing, but will include other anthropogenic causes such as wastewater disposal.