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Found 8 result(s)
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The Finnish Social Science Data Archive (FSD) is a national resource centre for social science research and teaching. FSD archives, promotes and disseminates digital research data for research, teaching and learning purposes. Data descriptions are published in Finnish and English. Quantitative datasets are translated from Finnish to English on request. Several data are already in English. All services are free of charge. FSD promotes open access to research data, and transparency, accumulation and efficient reuse of scientific research. FSD is a national Service Provider for CESSDA ERIC.
EDINA delivers online services and tools to benefit students, teachers and researchers in UK Higher and Further Education and beyond.
FAIRsharing is a web-based, searchable portal of three interlinked registries, containing both in-house and crowdsourced manually curated descriptions of standards, databases and data policies, combined with an integrated view across all three types of resource. By registering your resource on FAIRsharing, you not only gain credit for your work, but you increase its visibility outside of your direct domain, so reducing the potential for unnecessary reinvention and proliferation of standards and databases.
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With the KIT Whole-Body Human Motion Database, we aim to provide a simple way of sharing high-quality motion capture recordings of human whole-body motion. In addition, with the Motion Annotation Tool (https://motion-annotation.humanoids.kit.edu/ ), we aim to collect a comprehensive set of whole-body motions along with natural language descriptions of these motions (https://motion-annotation.humanoids.kit.edu/dataset/).
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In the Wolfenbüttel Digital Library the Herzog August Bibliothek presents in digital facsimile selected items from its collections which are rare, outstanding, frequently used, or currently most relevant for research. All digitized titles may be accessed not only here, but also via the PICA-OPAC as long as they are monographs. The OPAC allows you to search for digitized books separately by limiting the search options within the database using the term Online Resources. Projects which provide additional indexing comprise a project-specific database, an inventory of digitized titles, information about tools and techniques, and references to literature. Here the main objective is to provide search facilities outside the scope of usual bibliographic description, such as page-related indexing.
The Phonogrammarchiv is a multi-disciplinary research sound and video archive, covering holdings from all continents. Since its foundation in 1899 the Phonogrammarchiv has been building up its holdings by cooperating with Austrian scholars and archiving their collected material, or by fieldwork conducted by staff members on special topics exploring new fields of methods and contents. The main tasks comprise the production, annotation, cataloguing and long-term preservation of audio-visual field recordings, making the cultural heritage available for future generations and enabling the dissemination of the recordings as well as technical developments in the field of AV recording and storage. Thus the Phonogrammarchiv adds to infrastructural performance valuable to both the scholarly community and the public at large.
The Stanford Digital Repository (SDR) is Stanford Libraries' digital preservation system. The core repository provides “back-office” preservation services – data replication, auditing, media migration, and retrieval -- in a secure, sustainable, scalable stewardship environment. Scholars and researchers across disciplines at Stanford use SDR repository services to provide ongoing, persistent, reliable access to their research outputs.