School of Earth, Energy & Environmental Sciences
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Phys Sci Res Assoc, Energy Resources Engineering
BioAnshul received her B.Tech in Chemical Engineering from the Indian Institute of Technology, New Delhi, India, in 2003. She received her M.Sc. and Ph.D. degrees in Petroleum Engineering from Stanford University in 2009. The title of her thesis was "Adaptive Implicit Method for Thermal-Compositional Reservoir Simulation". She worked at ExxonMobil Upstream Research in Houston as a Sr. Research Engineer, before joining as a Research Associate in the ERE department. She is also the Executive Director of the Stanford Center for Carbon Storage. Her current research deals with the numerical simulation analysis of leakage risk and mitigation for CO2 sequestration operations. Additionally, she is a member of the Supri A research group where she is studying steam injection in diatomite.
Donald and Donald M. Steel Professor in Earth Sciences and Director, Earth Systems Program
Current Research and Scholarly InterestsInvestigates role of ocean biology in gobal carbon and nutrient cycles.
Professor (Research) of Geological and Environmental Sciences, Emeritus
Current Research and Scholarly InterestsFormation, geometric patterns and fluid flow properties of fractures and faults in a broad range of scales.
Otto N. Miller Professor in the School of Earth, Energy & Environmental Sciences, Emeritus
Current Research and Scholarly InterestsOptimization and reservoir Simulation.
Social Science Research Associate, Earth System Science
BioGeorge Azzari joined the Department of Earth System Science as a Postdoctoral Research Scholar in February 2015 and became a Research Associate in November 2016. He's affiliated with the Stanford Center on Food Security and the Environment (FSE) and the Stanford Sustainability and Artificial Intelligence Lab.
George works with David Lobell on designing, implementing, and applying new satellite-based monitoring techniques to study several aspects of food security. His current focuses include estimates of crop yields, crop classification, and detection of management practices in Africa, Asia, and the United States. His research uses a variety of satellite sensors from the private and public sector -including Landsat (NASA/USGS), Sentinel 1 and 2 (ESA), MODIS (NASA), RapidEye (Planet), Planet Scope (Planet), and Skysat (Terrabella)- combined with crop modeling and machine learning techniques.
He received his Ph.D. from the University of California, Irvine, where he worked with Mike Goulden on monitoring post-fire succession of southern California ecosystems from remote sensing data. He examined the impact of topographic illumination effects on long time series of optical satellite data.