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Guillermo Gonzalez

Guillermo Gonzalez is an Assistant Research Professor of Astronomy at Iowa State University, He received his Ph.D. in Astronomy in 1993 from the University of Washington. He has done post-doctoral work at the University of Texas, Austin and at the University of Washington and has received fellowships, grants and awards from such institutions as NASA, the University of Washington, Sigma Xi (scientific research society) and the National Science Foundation.

Dr. Gonzalez has extensive experience in observing and analyzing data from ground-based observatories, including work at McDonald Observatory, Apache Point Observatory and Cerro Tololo Interamerican Observatory. He has also published over sixty articles in refereed astronomy and astrophysical journals including Astronomy and Astrophysics, Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society, Astrophysical Journal and Solar Physics. His current research interest in astrobiology focuses on the "Galactic Habitable Zone" and captured the October 2001 cover story of Scientific American.

Another area of his research is focused on analyzing and interpreting ground-based photometric and spectroscopic observations of low and intermediate mass stars in relation to current theories concerning the late stages of stellar evolution and the formation and evolution of planetary systems.

 

Guillermo Gonzalez


The Privileged Planet

Book:
The Privileged Planet


The Privileged Planet

Video:
The Privileged Planet

Articles Miscellaneous
  • NPR Interview with Guillermo Gonzalez Link Date: 8.22.02

  • Shooting for the moon - Lunar surface may hold evidence that asteroids crashed into Earth
    San Francisco Chronicle article by Keay Davidson, featuring interviews with Guillermo Gonzalez. Clues to Earth's earliest days and first microbial inhabitants may survive in an unexpected place: the moon. Scientists have long debated what happened on the primordial Earth almost 4 billion years ago and theorize the moon may hold the answers. File Date: 4.23.02
  • The New Creationists
    Seattle Weekly article discussing the work by the Discovery Institute and its role in challenging Darwinian theory. File Date: 4.22.01
  • Looking for ET with a Metal Detector
    Finding Earth-like planets with advanced life forms could be easier than we once thought, says one astrophysicist. Charles Lineweaver, of the University of New South Wales, says the probability of a solar system harboring life-sustaining planets is directly proportional to the amount of metal in that system's star. File Date: 3.19.01

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