Progress in Earth and Planetary Science

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    The abbreviated journal title to be used when an article in PEPS is cited:

    Prog Earth Planet Sci

    ** Progress in Earth and Planetary Science is the official journal of the Japan Geoscience Union, published in collaboration with its 51 society members.

    ** Progress in Earth and Planetary Science is partly financially supported by a Grant-in-Aid for Publication of Scientific Research Results to enhance dissemination of information of scientific research.

    >>Japan Geoscience Union

    >>Links to 51 society members

    • Progress in Earth and Planetary Science
    • Progress in Earth and Planetary Science
    • Progress in Earth and Planetary Science
    • Progress in Earth and Planetary Science
    • Progress in Earth and Planetary Science
    Progress in Earth and Planetary Science

    Impact Factor 2.508

    CiteScore 3.8

    PEPS COVER

    What is Progress in Earth and Planetary Science (PEPS)?

    • Full open access peer-review e-journal
    • Official journal of the Japan Geoscience Union, published in collaboration with its 51 society members
    • Covering all fields of Earth and Planetary Science

    Latest Articles

    What is Progress in Earth and Planetary Science (PEPS)?

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    SPEPSSubmit your manuscript

    SPecial call for Excellent Papers on hot topicS

    New!

    14. Thermal, dynamical, and chemical processes in our early Solar System

    Schedule

    Submission start: 11/01/2020

    Submission deadline: May/31/2021

    Submit

    detail

    Proponents:

    Eiji Ohtani, Tohoku University, Japan

    Audrey Bouvier, BGI, Germany

    Tom Sharp, Arizona State University, USA

    Yangting Lin, Chinese Academy of Science, China

    Makoto Kimura, National Institute of Polar Research/Ibaraki University, Japan

    Associate Editors:

    Audrey Bouvier, BGI

    Tom Sharp, Arizona State University

    Makoto Kimura, National Institute of Polar Research/Ibaraki University

    Yangting Lin, Chinese Academy of Science

    Meteorites from asteroids, the Moon and Mars, as well as lunar and terrestrial impactites contain detailed records of the early formation processes of our Solar System. Microstructures and shock-induced high-pressure phases found in meteorites, lunar samples, and terrestrial impact craters provide critical constraints to the history, dynamics, and kinetics of shock events. In this SPEPS series, we address research topics related to mineral phase and micro-texture analysis, chemical and isotope compositions, and P-T-t path of terrestrial and extra-terrestrial samples.