Eva Enkelmann, PhD
Department of Geoscience University of Calgary
2500 University Drive N.W,
Calgary, AB, T2N 1N4
My research focus is on the evolution of mountain belts over a range of length scale from hundreds to tens of kilometers. I am especially interested in understanding the evolution of landscapes that result from the interaction of tectonic forces and surface processes.
The main methods I am using are low-temperature dating techniques such as fission-track analysis and U-Th/He dating applied to bedrock and sediments to quantify the thermal history of Earth's upper crust. These data are combined with other geo- and thermochronology data, structural measurements, geomorphology, sedimentology, geophysical data, and numerical modeling. I have been working in research projects located in India, central China, Myanmar, Argentina, western US, Alaska and the Canadian Cordillera. Currently I have active research projects in southeast Alaska, western Yukon and southern Alaska.
2017 - today Assistant Professor, University of Calgary
Aug 2019 - we welcome Cecilia D'Mello who will start her PhD research in the fall semester 2019
July 2019 - We published our source-to-sink analysis of borehole sediment from the Gulf of Alaska in Tectonics.
June 2019 - we got back our first fission track irradiation, credit to Kelley for the enormous job!
June 2019 - The Geo-and Thermochronoloy Research Group is enjoying the summer with picnicking on the Bow River and playing music.
Apr 2019 - congratulations to Ryan Grieco, who was awarded the "Best Poster Presentation" for his undergrduate thesis presentation on "Low-temperature thermochronology reveals exhumation pattern across the central Rocky Mountain Trench"