University of Vermont

NSF/UVM Community Cosmogenic Facility (CCF)

Eric Steig

Eric is an isotope geochemist with whom we have worked for years. He runs a stable isotope lab and has broad interests centered on creating and analyzing paleoclimate records. Eric was a key thinker in the paper that began our work in deciphering the cosmogenic isotopic signature of river sediment.
Doctoral Degree
University of Washington, Ph.D. Geological Sciences, 1995
Other Related Links
Eric's University of Washington Earth and Space Sciences Department web page
University of Washington Quaternary Research Group
ISOLAB University of Washington Stable Isotope Lab
Centre Europeen de Recherche et d'Enseignement des Geosciences de l'Environnement (CEREGE)
Email Address
Current Position and Contact Information (3/2008)
Associate Professor
Earth and Space Sciences Department
Johnson Hall 251
University of Washington
4000 15th Avenue NE
Seattle, WA 98195-1310
Phone 206-543-1190
Junior-Authored, Refereed Publications Based on UVM Research

Noren, A.J., Bierman, P.R., Steig, E.J., Lini, A., and Southon, J., 2002, Millennial-scale storminess variability in the northeastern United States during the Holocene epoch: Nature, v. 419, p. 821-824. (download pdf)

Bierman, P.R., and Steig, E., 1996, Estimating rates of denudation and sediment transport using cosmogenic isotope abundances in sediment: Earth Surface Processes and Landforms, v. 21, p. 125-139. (download pdf)

Other Meeting Abstracts Based on UVM Research

Noren, A.J., Bierman, P.R., Steig, E.J., and Lini, A., 2001, A Holocene millennial-scale storm cycle in the northeastern United States: EOS, Transactions of the American Geophysical Union, v. 82. (download pdf)

Bierman, P.R., and Steig, E., 1992, Using cosmogenic isotopes to measure basin-scale rates of erosion. Geological Society of America Abstracts with Programs, v. 24, p. A122. (download pdf)

Last modified February 02 2009 07:45 AM

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