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Wrong Dick Pugh?

Dr. Dick Pugh

Field Scientist for the Cascadia Meteorite Laboratory

Portland State University

HQ Phone: (503) 725-3000

Email: p***@***.edu

Portland State University

1825 SW Broadway

Portland, Oregon 97201

United States

Company Description

Located in Portland, Oregon, PSU has about 30,000 undergraduate and graduate students. PSU's motto is "Let Knowledge Serve the City," and we provide every student with opportunities to work with businesses, schools and organizations on real-world projects... more

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Background Information

Employment History

Member, Cascadia Meteorite Laboratory

Portland State University

Hosts Scientist

Portland State University

Cascadia Meteorite Laboratory


The Meteorite Exchange Inc

Chemistry Teacher

Cleveland High School

Meteorite Scientist

Web References (74 Total References)

"The Perseid meteor shower does not ...

www.firehouse.com [cached]

"The Perseid meteor shower does not usually -- and meteors in general -- do not start fires," said Dick Pugh, field scientist for the Cascadia Meteorite Laboratory at Portland State University.

Lake Oswego News | from KATU.com

lakeoswego.katu.com [cached]

For its final Open Forum before it breaks for the summer, enjoy an exciting presentation about meteorites from Dick Pugh of the Cascadia Meteorite Laboratory (CML) at Portland State University.


www.bendbulletin.com [cached]

CASCADIA METEORITE LABORATORY: Portland State University hosts scientist Dick Pugh; he is bringing $15,000 worth of meteorites for the audience to handle; free; 6:30 p.m.; City Hall, 200 First Ave., Culver; 541-546-6494.

However, Dick Pugh with ...

wjhl.com [cached]

However, Dick Pugh with Cascadia Meteorite Laboratory (CML) at Portland State University tells KOIN that meteorites don't start fires when they impact the ground, and if one does hit, it would have a "very obvious impact zone."

Meteorite News - News Stories on Meteorites  

www.meteorite.com [cached]

LA GRANDE, Ore. — Meteorite scientist Dick Pugh says Chicken Little may have had a point: The sky really is falling. Well, part of it, anyway.

At a recent talk here he urged people to look to their rooftops for pieces of the fireball that came thundering down on northeast Oregon at 5:31 a.m. on Feb. 19.
Pugh, with Portland State University's Cascadia Meteorite Laboratory, says he thinks it hit between Tollgate and Elgin but that its fragments could be widely spread.

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