Graduate students and postdocs interested in impact cratering processes (i.e., the dominant geologic processes affecting the lunar surface) may want to apply for research support from the Barringer Family Fund for Meteorite Impact Research.

Applications to the Fund will be due by April 10, 2020, with notification of grant awards by June 12, 2020.

The Barringer Family Fund for Meteorite Impact Research will provide a small number (3 to 5) of competitive grants each year in the range of $2,500 to $5,000 USD for support of field research at known or suspected impact sites worldwide. Grant funds may be used to assist with travel and subsistence costs, as well as laboratory and computer analysis of research samples and findings. Masters, doctoral, and post-doctoral students enrolled in formal university programs are eligible.

For additional details and an application, please go to https://www.lpi.usra.edu/science/kring/Awards/Barringer_Fund/.

The Barringer Family Fund for Meteorite Impact Research has been established as a memorial to recognize the contributions of Brandon, Moreau, Paul, and Richard Barringer to the field of meteoritics and the Barringer family’s strong interest and support over many years in research and student education. In addition to its memorial nature, the Fund also reflects the family’s long-standing commitment to responsible stewardship of The Barringer Meteorite Crater and the family’s steadfast resolve in maintaining the crater as a unique scientific research and education site.

Posted by: Soderman/SSERVI Staff
Source: SSERVI Team/LPI/USRA

Share →

NESF2020 – Virtual

LSSW – Virtual

Lunar Landing Workshop

Upcoming Events

October


71st IAC
Oct 12-16 (Dubai, United Arab Emirates)

2020 SACNAS
Oct 22-24 (Long Beach, CA)

2020 DPS Meeting
Oct 25-30 (Spokane, WA)

View More Upcoming
View Past Events

SSERVI Team Science

  • FARSIDE Final Report

    12-6-19_farside

    The report describes how an array of low frequency radio dipole antennas might also be used to probe the lunar subsurface and seismic activity.

Did you know?

If you weigh 120 pounds, you would weigh only 20 pounds on the moon.

Read More