Mr Edward Inglis, MSci.
Durham University, Department of Earth Sciences - PhD Isotope Geochemistry (Solid Earth): 2013 -
University of Southampton, School of Ocean and Earth Science - MSci Geology: 2009 – 2013
I am a high temperature geochemist interested in element cycling and transfer at subduction zones. My research involves linking petrological observations and elemental concentrations with novel stable isotope systems.
Currently I am investigating the mobility of iron in the subducting slab, and how this could contribute to the redox budget of the mantle wedge.
I work as part of the Durham Geochemistry Group. I mainly specialise in isotope ratio measurements by Multi-Collector Inductively Coupled Plasma-Mass Spectrometry.
Elemental Fluxes to the Mantle Wedge: Potential Redox Controls and Siderophile/Chalcophile Element Cycling
Department of Earth Sciences
- Architecture of Oceanic Crust
- Non-Traditional Stable Isotope Systems
- Subduction Zone Processes
- Inglis, Edward C., Debret, Baptiste, Burton, Kevin W., Millet, Marc-Alban, Pons, Marie-Laure, Dale, Christopher W., Bouilhol, Pierre, Cooper, Matthew, Nowell, Geoffrey M., McCoy-West, Alex & Williams, Helen M. (2017). The behaviour of iron and zinc stable isotopes accompanying the subduction of mafic oceanic crust: A case study from Western Alpine ophiolites. Geochemistry, Geophysics, Geosystems 18(7): 2562-2579.