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Found 2642 result(s)
Sound and Vision has one of the largest audiovisual archives in Europe. The institute manages over 70 percent of the Dutch audiovisual heritage. The collection contains more than a million hours of television, radio, music and film from the beginning in 1898 until today. All programs of the Dutch public broadcasters come in digitally every day. Individuals and institutions entrust their collection to Sound and Vision as well. The institute ensures that the material is optimally preserved for (re)use. Broadcasters, producers and editors use the archive for the creation of new programs. The collection is also used to develop products and services for a wide audience, such as exhibitions, iPhone applications, DVD boxes and various websites. The collection of Sound and Vision contains the complete radio and television archives of the Dutch public broadcasters; films of virtually every leading Dutch documentary maker; newsreels; the national music depot; various audiovisual corporate collections; advertising, radio and video material of cultural and social organizations, of scientific institutes and of all kinds of educational institutions. There are also collections of images and articles from the history of Dutch broadcasting itself, like the elaborate collection of historical television sets.
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University of Southern Queensland Research Data Collection in Research Data Australia cover 123 subjects areas including Agricultural and Veterinary Sciences, Environmental Sciences and Engineering.
The World Christian Database provides comprehensive statistical information on world religions, Christian denominations, and people groups. The World Christian Database transforms current religious statistics into a real-time analysis tool that takes just minutes to perform even detailed research. This comprehensive database brings together a fully updated and cohesive religious data set with a world-class database architecture. The result is a simple, yet powerful database tool that enables users to customize reports and download data for in use in charts, tables, and graphs
Maddison's work contains the Project Dataset with estimates of GDP per capita for all countries in the world between 1820 and 2010 in a format amenable to analysis in R. The database was last updated in January 2013. The update incorporates much of the latest research in the field, and presents new estimates of economic growth in the world economic between AD 1 and 2010 The Maddison Project database presented builts on Angus Maddison's original dataset. The original estimates are kept intact, and only revised or adjusted when there is more and better information available. Angus Maddison's unaltered final dataset remains available on the Original Maddison Homepage https://www.rug.nl/ggdc/historicaldevelopment/maddison/original-maddison
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IID (Integrated Interaction Database) is an on-line database of known and predicted eukaryotic protein-protein interactions, in 30 tissues of model organisms and humans.
Apollo (previously DSpace@Cambridge) is the University of Cambridge’s Institutional Repository (IR), preserving and providing access to content created by members of the University. The repository stores a range of content and provides different levels of access, but its primary focus is on providing open access to the University’s research publications.
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Since January 2012, two previously independent resources called "ViFaArt – Virtual Library for Contemporary Art" and "arthistoricum.net – Virtual Library for Art History" have been joint together, forming a new service called arthistoricum.net. This unique union makes it now possible to research the whole subject spectrum belonging to Art History. The special interest collection of Art History focuses on Medieval and Early European Art History, including art influenced by Europe in the USA, Canada and Australia, continuing chronologically from the Early Christian era until 1945. The special interest collection of Contemporary Art continues the art historical subject spectrum to include European and North American Art History from 1945. arthistoricum.net contains text and image resources as well as comprehensive, academically relevant information dealing with all media from the Middle Ages up to the present. arthistoricum.net pools the resources and know-how of the responsible partner institutions, thus making this portal an essential forum for research and teaching.
Content type(s)
The Lamont-Doherty Core Repository (LDCR) contains one of the world’s most unique and important collection of scientific samples from the deep sea. Sediment cores from every major ocean and sea are archived at the Core Repository. The collection contains approximately 72,000 meters of core composed of 9,700 piston cores; 7,000 trigger weight cores; and 2,000 other cores such as box, kasten, and large diameter gravity cores. We also hold 4,000 dredge and grab samples, including a large collection of manganese nodules, many of which were recovered by submersibles. Over 100,000 residues are stored and are available for sampling where core material is expended. In addition to physical samples, a database of the Lamont core collection has been maintained for nearly 50 years and contains information on the geographic location of each collection site, core length, mineralogy and paleontology, lithology, and structure, and more recently, the full text of megascopic descriptions.
The Répertoire International des Sources Musicales (RISM) is an international, non-profit organization with the aim of comprehensively documenting extant musical sources anywhere in the world. Cataloging musical sources is financed and carried out by various national and international institutions. Independent national working groups at libraries and archives in many countries worldwide catalog historical musical sources: music prints, music manuscripts, libretti, and theoretical writings about music. The results are edited and published by RISM. RISM documents what exists and where it is kept. RISM's database offers the most comprehensive documentation available for music manuscripts and printed music for the time between 1600 and 1800. It continues to grow through monthly updates and averages around 30,000 new records anually. This online publication is made possible through a partnership between the Bavarian State Library (Munich), the State Library of Berlin, and RISM. The RISM Zentralredaktion is a project of the Academy of Science and Literature, Mainz. More information can be found on the RISM website.
Additional to the the e-publishing offer for articles, books and journals, Propylaeum provides classical scholars with the opportunity to archive the respective research data permanently. These can be linked directly to online publications hosted on the Heidelberg publishing platforms. All research data – e.g. images, videos, audio files, tables, graphics etc. – receive a DOI (Digital Object Identifiyer). Thus, they can be cited, viewed and permanently linked to as distinct academic output.
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The COSYNA observatory measures key physical, sedimentary, geochemical and biological parameters at high temporal resolution in the water column and at the sediment and atmospheric boundaries. COSYNA delivers spatial representation through a set of fixed and moving platforms, like tidal flats poles, FerryBoxes, gliders, ship surveys, towed devices, remote sensing, etc.. New technologies like underwater nodes, benthic landers and automated sensors for water biogeochemical parameters are further developed and tested. A great variety of parameters is measured and processed, stored, analyzed, assimilated into models and visualized.
The sequencing of several bird genomes and the anticipated sequencing of many more provided the impetus to develop a model organism database devoted to the taxonomic class: Aves. Birds provide model organisms important to the study of neurobiology, immunology, genetics, development, oncology, virology, cardiovascular biology, evolution and a variety of other life sciences. Many bird species are also important to agriculture, providing an enormous worldwide food source worldwide. Genomic approaches are proving invaluable to studying traits that affect meat yield, disease resistance, behavior, and bone development along with many other factors affecting productivity. In this context, BirdBase will serve both biomedical and agricultural researchers.
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OzFlux provides micro-meteorological measurements from over 500 stations to provide data for atmospheric model testing specific to exchanges of carbon, water vapor and energy between terrestrial ecosystems and the atmosphere.
Historic Environment Scotland was formed in October 2015 following the merger between Historic Scotland and The Royal Commission on the Ancient and Historical Monuments of Scotland. Historic Environment Scotland is the lead public body established to investigate, care for and promote Scotland’s historic environment. We lead and enable Scotland’s first historic environment strategy Our Place in Time, which sets out how our historic environment will be managed. It ensures our historic environment is cared for, valued and enhanced, both now and for future generations.
The aim of this repository is for it to be a location from which a wide variety of well analysed IFC-based data files can be sourced. It is planned that over time the number of data files will expand to provide significant coverage of the major aspects that would need to be tested for interoperability.
The Rotterdam Ophthalmic Data Repository (ROD-Rep) contains data sets related to ophthalmology that the Rotterdam Ophthalmic Institute has made freely available for researchers worldwide. This portal is an initiative of the Rotterdam Ophthalmic Institute, which is the research institute of the Rotterdam Eye Hospital. It provides the datasets from ophthalmic research (includes measurements such as visual fields and various imaging modalities, grades, etc.) for sharing and re-use to accelerate multi-disciplinary research, resulting in better ophthalmic care. The portal is the successor of the ORGIDS (or Open Rotterdam Glaucoma Imaging Data Sets site); which was an initiative of Koen Vermeer, Hans Lemij and Netty Dorrestijn and initial financial support was provided by Stichting Glaucoomfonds (The Netherlands).