PhD, IISc, Bangalore (2015- Ongoing)
Supervisor : Dr. Attreyee Ghosh
M.Sc, Applied Geology, Jadavpur University 2015.
B.Sc, Geology, Jadavpur University, 2013.
Study of deep earth
Application of fluid dynamics in earth science.
My present work focuses on the interaction
between mantle convection and cratonic lithosphere. Cratons
(figure on the left) are the oldest part of the earth still
surviving today. Not only they are old, but they have not
experienced any significant deformation after Precambrian
(~540 million years before present). It is one of the very
fundamental questions to understand the reason for the
survival of cratons in tectonically active earth, where
everything other than these particular areas goes on recycling.
I simulate 3d spherical models by using CitcomS to observe the stress and strain patterns under the cratons. I also model time-dependent forward modelling to observe how cratons are evolving as time progresses.
Geoscience Education An Interactive geoscience webblog for school kids
Science Vison A group of scientific documentary makers from Austria
Adventure Series talks At CEaS
Nancy Lesh The Dhrupad Cellist
pahar.in A digital data set of Central Asian Mountains
The Himalayan Club For Himalaya Lovers
Nalanda to Alexandria An online bibliography
In peer reviewed journals
2. J. Paul, A. Ghosh, C.P. Conrad, 2019. Traction and strain-rate at the base of the lithosphere: An insight into cratonic survival. Geophysical Journal International. [Online version]
1. A.S. Baidya, J. Paul, D.C. Pal, and D. Upadhyay, 2017. Mode of occurrence and geochemistry of amphibole in the Kolihan-Chandmari copper deposits, Rajasthan, India: Insight into the ore-forming process. Ore Geology Reviews. [Online Version]
7. J. Paul , A. Ghosh, 2018, Stability of cratons since early Phanerozoic. AGU Fall Meeting, Washington DC. [Poster]
6. A. Ghosh, J. Paul , C.P. Conrad, 2018, The Relation Between Tractions and Strain Rate at the Base of the Lithosphere: Key to Understanding Cratonic Stability AGU Fall Meeting, Washington DC. [Poster]
5. J. Paul , A. Ghosh, 2018, Variation of traction and strain rate with lithospheric thickness: An insight into understanding cratonic stability. EGU General Assembly, Vienna. [Online Version] [Poster]
4. J. Paul, A.S. Baidya, and D.C. Pal, 2015, Origin of alternate amphibole and quartz rich bands in amphibole bearing quartzite from North Khetri Copper Belt, Rajasthan, India, AGU Fall Meeting, San Francisco, V23B-3161 [Online Version]
3. A.S. Baidya, J. Paul, and Pal D. C., 2014, Multiple stages of amphibole formation in the Chandmari Cu-deposit, Khetri copper belt, Rajasthan: implications for changing fluid composition vis-à-vis sulfide mineralization, National Conference on Making of the Indian Continent, Presidency University, Kolkata. [RG pdf]
2. J. Paul, 2014, Diversity of Indian climate and its effect on Indian music, 3 rd YES Congress, Dar Es Salaam, Tanzania Abstract Volume
1. J. Paul, and S. Mondal, 2013, Ecological significance of Ocypode crab burrows: A case study from Chandipur, Eastern Coast of India, National Conference on Earth Science in India: Challenges and Emerging Trends, Indian Institute of Technology, Roorkee, Abstract volume.