Geology


A new model for the formation of orogenic gold deposits developed by researchers at Colorado School of Mines could have significant implications on the exploration of much of the world’s known gold deposits.
Researchers at Colorado School of Mines are developing new technology that will enable mining companies to quantitatively model the carbon sequestration potential of copper-nickel-platinum-group element ore deposits.
Lauren Miller, a master’s student in geological engineering at Colorado School of Mines, has been honored with the Outstanding Teaching Assistant Award from the National Association of Geoscience
Colorado School of Mines graduate student Adam Malsam was monitoring a rock slope on Floyd Hill, near where Interstate 70 and US Highway 6 meet, when he noticed something a bit unusual.
The special award recognizes individuals who have made a specific technical contribution to exploration geophysics, such as an invention or a theoretical or conceptual advancement.
I came to Mines as an associate professor in 2012 after having been tenured at Penn State. I moved to Mines for the remarkable Hydrologic Science and Engineering Program we have here on campus. After
Five university teams from around the world descended on the Mines campus June 2-3 to demonstrate the systems they designed and built for moving lunar dirt, or regolith, around the Moon’s surface.
Why did you choose to come to Mines? What have you enjoyed most about being here? I chose to come to Mines because I wanted to attend a college that would challenge me. I was also drawn to the smaller
Colorado School of Mines is pleased to announce a new partnership with the Universidad Nacional de Trujillo in Peru.
Geology Professor Kamini Singha and postdoctoral researcher Joel Singley are members of the inaugural cohort of a new American Geophysics Union program to empower scientists to build sustainable partnerships with policymakers.