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Collecting lava from active Kilauea flow, Hawaii, near ocean entry, 2000. (Photo by Al Hofmann)


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Waterfall on upper Muliolo Stream, north coast of Savai?i, Samoa. (Photo by Rhea Workman)


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On beach near Si?u Point, Tau Island, Samoa. (Photo by Rhea Workman)


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South coast of Ta'u Island, Samoa, from top of Mt. Lata. Note two perched benches from past flank failures. (Photo by Rhea Workman)


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Tisa and Candyman at the Barefoot Bar, Alega Beach, Tutuila. (Photo by Rhea Workman)


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Stan teaching a day of geoscience at the high school, Ta?u Island, Samoa, 2004. (Photo by Rhea Workman)


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Matt Jackson, geoscience day at the high school, Ta?u Island, Samoa. (Photo by Rhea Workman)


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Stan inspecting ankaramite dike, Maga Point, Olosega Island, Samoa. (Photo by Rhea Workman)


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Umu in Fitiuta, Ta?u Island, Samoa. (Photo by Matt Jackson)


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Rhea Workman in cloud forest on top of Lata Mountain, Ta?u Island. (Photo by Matt Jackson)


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Vailulu?u Tuimanua, grandson of Tisa, named for the active underwater volcano at the east end of the Samoan hotspot chain. (Photo by Stan Hart)


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ADCP deployed by PISCES IV submersible in the NW breach of summit crater, Vailulu?u volcano, Samoa, March 2005. (Photo by Stan Hart)


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Bathymetric map of the summit crater of Vailulu?u, showing Nafanua, the new volcanic cone that grew between 2001 and 2005. (Photo by Stan Hart)


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Some of Stan?s students and post-docs at his 70th birthday dinner, San Francisco 2005. (Photo by Al Hofmann)


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Stan before entering PISCES IV to dive into summit crater of Vailulu?u volcano, March 2005. (Photo by Hubert Staudigel)


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Stan emerging into cloud forest on top of Mt. Lata, Ta?u Island, Samoa. (Photo by Matt Jackson)


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Falmouth Road Race, 2006. (Photo by Pam Hart)


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North side of Ta?u Island, Samoa, from the air, 1999. Note the landslides that are beginning to sculpt this young shield volcano. (Photo by Stan Hart)


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From the air, looking north to Ofu Island (left) and Olosega Island (right), Samoa. Once a single island like Ta?u, landslides and flank failures have sculpted this older volcano into two islands. An ankaramite dike collected on the north side of the small peak just west of the waterway between Ofu and Olosega gives the highest 3He/4He isotope value in Samoa. (Photo by Bob Greschke)


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?Eel City? on top of Nafanua, the new cone in the summit crater of Vailulu?u volcano, Samoa. (Photo by Stan Hart, taken from the PISCES IV submersible, March 2005)


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Rhea Workman, geoscience day at the high school, Ta?u Island, Samoa. (Photo by Stan Hart)

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High school students after geoscience class, Ta?u High School, 2004. (Photo by Stan Hart)


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Stan Hart

Stan Hart Slideshow
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Stanley R. Hart
Senior Scientist Emeritus
 
Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution
Geology and Geophysics Department
Clark 435B, MS 25
Woods Hole, MA 02543
508-289-2837 (office at work)
508-548-1656 (office at home)
508-457-2175 (fax)
http://www.whoi.edu/sbl/liteSite.do?litesiteid=20473
Email: shart@whoi.edu




Research Interests
Study of the evolution and dynamics of the earth's mantle using trace element and isotopic techniques; study of the long-term control of seawater chemistry as a result of ocean crust-seawater interactions; experimental measurements of fundamental geochemical properties such as silicate mineral/melt partition coefficients and solid state diffusion rates

 

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Last updated December 9, 2008
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