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Found 10 result(s)
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FFinBIF belongs to the global biodiversity informatics landscape for the species information. The service missions include combining processes and services generating digital data with sourcing, collating, integrating and distributing existing digital data. FinBIF includes digitisation of collections, the development of data systems for collections Kotka (https://biss.pensoft.net/article/37179/) and observations (https://biss.pensoft.net/article/39150/), and the construction of a national DNA barcode reference library. Data types FinBIF manages mainly: verbal species descriptions (including drawings, pictures and other media types), master taxonomy, scientific collection specimens, opportunistic systematic and event-based observations, and DNA barcodes. Data flows are managed under a single IT architecture, services are delivered through the same on-line portal, collaboration coheres under a single umbrella concept, and development visions are presented under one brand. The portal Laji.fi is the gateway to the harmonised open data. FinBIF’s service portal is available in Finnish, Swedish and English. Restricted-use data go to authorities via a separate portal. Open data are also channelled to international systems (e.g. GBIF).
The Erythron Database is a resource dedicated to facilitating better understanding of the cellular and molecular underpinnings of mammalian erythropoiesis. The resource is built upon a searchable database of gene expression in murine primitive and definitive erythroid cells at progressive stages of maturation.
OBIS strives to document the ocean's diversity, distribution and abundance of life. Created by the Census of Marine Life, OBIS is now part of the Intergovernmental Oceanographic Commission (IOC) of UNESCO, under its International Oceanographic Data and Information Exchange (IODE) programme
TEAM is devoted to monitoring long-term trends in biodiversity, land cover change, climate and ecosystem services in tropical forests. Tropical forests received first billing because of their overwhelming significance to the global biosphere (e.g., their disproportionately large role in global carbon and energy cycles) and because of the extraordinary threats they face. About 50 percent of the species described on Earth, and an even larger proportion of species not yet described, occur in tropical forests. TEAM aims to measure and compare plants, terrestrial mammals, ground-dwelling birds and climate using a standard methodology in a range of tropical forests, from relatively pristine places to those most affected by people. TEAM currently operates in sixteen tropical forest sites across Africa, Asia and Latin America supporting a network of scientists committed to standardized methods of data collection to quantify how plants and animals respond to pressures such as climate change and human encroachment.
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Harmonia universalis is a prosopographical database gathering data on the actors of the mesmerist movement at the end of the 18th century. The Harmonia Universalis database is designed as a space for exchange and sharing between researchers and enthusiasts. Any interested person can participate in its realization by contacting the administrators of the database. They will then be able to enter directly on line the information they wish to introduce. These will be integrated into the database after confirmation by the administrators.
The Centre for the Environment, Fisheries and Aquaculture Science (Cefas), as one of the world's longest-established marine research organisations, has provided advice on the sustainable exploitation of marine resources since 1902. Today Cefas works in support of a healthy environment and a growing blue economy providing innovative solutions for the aquatic environment, biodiversity and food security. The Cefas Data Hub provides access to over 2080 metadata records, with over 5500 data sets available to download and connect to in support of commitments to Open Science through the Data Portal. Datasets available are increasingly diverse and include many legacy datasets including those from fish, shellfish and plankton surveys from the 1980's to the present day. Other increasingly international datasets made available include species migration data from tagging activities and data on habitat and sediment, ecosystem change, human activities including marine litter, otolith sampling and fish stomach contents, oceanography, acoustics, health and water quality. Data is provided under Open Government License by default where feasible.
The Comparative Mammalian Brain Collection web site provides site visitors with images and information from several of the world's largest collections of well-preserved, sectioned and stained brains of mammals, principally those at the University of Wisconsin-Madison and Michigan State University. These collections are currently being consolidated into a central repository at the National Museum of Health and Medicine at the Armed Forces Institute of Pathology in Washington, DC. The collections have been a century in the making and represent the efforts of dozens of skilled scientists. Their colocation at a single facility will represent a national and international center for comparative brain study of the actual specimens. The centralized web site offers many kinds of access to the information contained in the specimens, for use by students and researchers worldwide.
Country
>>> ----This page has been archived on the Web--- <<< Environment and Climate Change Canada collects biological samples from a number of lakes and rivers across Canada in support of federally mandated programs. Environment and Climate Change Canada has collected fish and invertebrates from the Great Lakes since 1977 in support of the Great Lakes Water Quality Agreement (GLWQA). More recently, samples have been collected nationally to support Canada's Chemicals Management Plan and the Clean Air Regulatory Agenda. Environment and Climate Change Canada also maintains a specimen bank of frozen tissues which is a requirement of the GLWQA and is an integral part of departmental monitoring and research programs. The National Aquatic Biological Specimen Bank (NABSB) is located in a dedicated facility at the Canada Centre for Inland Waters in Burlington, Ontario. The NABSB holds more than 37,000 samples of fish and invertebrates collected over the last 30+ years of environmental monitoring in Canada. Research conducted using samples from the NABSB has produced more than 60 scientific publications, reports and book chapters