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MIT Theses

Research and Teaching Output of the MIT Community

MIT Theses

 

This collection of MIT Theses in DSpace contains selected theses and dissertations from all MIT departments. Please note that this is NOT a complete collection of MIT theses. To search all MIT theses, use Barton, MIT Libraries' catalog.

MIT's DSpace contains more than 40,000 theses completed at MIT dating as far back as the mid 1800's. Theses in this collection have been scanned by Document Services or submitted in electronic format by thesis authors. Since 2004 all new Masters and Ph.D. theses will be scanned and will be added to this collection after degrees are awarded.

If you have questions about MIT theses in DSpace, contact Document Services. See also Access & Availability Questions or About MIT Theses in DSpace.

If you are a recent MIT graduate and would like to add your thesis to the theses in DSpace, see Add Your Thesis to MIT's DSpace for instructions. All theses scanned by the MIT Libraries are scanned in black and white mode. Color content, active links, and searchable text will only be preserved in the online version of your thesis if you have given an electronic copy (PDF) to the MIT Libraries.

M.I.T. theses are protected by copyright. They may be viewed from this source for any purpose, but reproduction or distribution in any format is prohibited without written permission. To ask for permission, please contact:

Peter Bebergal
Associate Officer
Use of Name and Trademark
MIT Technology Licensing Office, Room NE25-230
Five Cambridge Center, Kendall Square
Cambridge, MA 02142 USA
Phone: (617) 258-8344; Fax: (617) 258-6790
E-mail: bebergal[at]mit.edu

Sub-communities within this community

Recent Submissions

  • Kaplan, Maxwell Bernard (Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 2017)
    Coral reefs are biodiverse ecosystems that are at risk of degradation as a result of environmental changes. Reefs are constantly in a state of flux: the resident species assemblages vary considerably in space and time. ...
  • Vascik, Parker D. (Parker Denys Neff) (Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 2017)
    On Demand Mobility (ODM) is an emerging transportation concept that leverages pervasive telecommunication connectivity to enable the real-time matching of consumers with transportation service providers. Having experienced ...
  • Rosengard, Sarah Zhou (Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 2017)
    Particulate organic carbon (POC) in the ocean and mobilized by rivers on land transfers -0. 1% of global primary productivity to the deep ocean sediments. This small fraction regulates the long-term carbon cycle by removing ...
  • Le Bras, Isabela Astiz (Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 2017)
    The Gulf Stream and Deep Western Boundary Current (DWBC) shape the distribution of heat and carbon in the North Atlantic, with consequences for global climate. This thesis employs a combination of theory, observations and ...
  • Ogden, Kelly Anne (Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 2017)
    Internal hydraulic jumps in flows with upstream shear are investigated numerically and theoretically. The role of upstream shear has not previously been thoroughly investigated, although it is important in many oceanographic ...
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