We explore & discover
Scientists at the Department of Terrestrial Magnetism (DTM) bring the perspective of several disciplines to broad questions about nature. DTM's name comes from its original role to chart the Earth's magnetic field. This goal was largely accomplished by 1929. Since then, DTM has evolved to reflect the growing multi-disciplinary nature of the Earth, planetary, and astronomical sciences. Today, the historic goal remains to understand the physical Earth and the universe that is our home.Subscribe today About our research
"Young Stars and Disks"
Jessica Donaldson (DTM Weekly Seminar Series)
Thursday, June 2, 2016
"Flow paths and strain in a subduction wedge, Cascadia subduction zone, NW Washington State"
Christopher Thissen (DTM Weekly Seminar Series)
Thursday, June 9, 2016
Latest articles and news
Friends, neighbors, and colleagues gathered on Thursday, May 19, 2016, at our Broad Branch Road campus to listen to a sold out talk titled "Beyond the Edge of the Solar System" by DTM Staff Scientist Scott Sheppard as part of our Neighborhood Lecture Series.
Over 42 posters were hung in the Tuve dining hall the afternoon of Wednesday, May 18, 2016, for the second annual Geophysical Laboratory (GL) and DTM Poster Session at Carnegie's Broad Branch Road (BBR) campus.
DTM scientists regularly explore our planet and the universe. Along the way they capture images of stunning landscapes, geophysical processes and data visualizations.
Browse DTM’s online image gallery to share in the journey of scientific exploration and discovery.Browse Gallery
David Bercovici (Yale University) discussed the origin of plate tectonics at this week's DTM seminar.
Scott Sheppard discussed what's beyond Pluto as part of Carnegie's Neighborhood Lecture Series.