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Found 5 result(s)
eCommons is a service of the Cornell University Library that provides long-term access to a broad range of Cornell-related digital content of enduring value. eCommons accepts both educational and research-oriented content, including pre- and post-publication papers, datasets, technical reports, theses and dissertations, books, lectures, presentations and more.
Country
The Information Bank for Applied Research in Social Sciences (BIIACS) Central aims to provide strategic information services for the investigation and resolution of social problems and conduct rigorous analysis of databases and provide advice to decision-makers. To provide efficient access to information, the BIIACS conducted five major activities: collects, protects, preserves, and disseminates cure databases. The databases are available online and for free. They are organized in communities and collections with diverse content ranging from information on various economic, political and social of Mexico in different periods of federal government until election survey results conducted by higher education institutions as the CIDE and pollsters as Mund Americas.
Academic Commons is a freely accessible digital collection of research and scholarship produced at Columbia University or one of its affiliate institutions (Barnard College, Teachers College, Union Theological Seminary, and Jewish Theological Seminary). The mission of Academic Commons is to collect and preserve the digital outputs of research and scholarship produced at Columbia and its affiliate institutions and present them to a global audience. Academic Commons accepts articles, dissertations, research data, presentations, working papers, videos, and more.
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LIAS is a global information system for Lichenized and Non-Lichenized Ascomycetes. It includes several interoperable data repositories. In recent years, the two core components ‘LIAS names’ and ‘LIAS light’ have been much enlarged. LIAS light is storing phenotypic trait data. They includes > 10,300 descriptions (about 2/3 of all known lichen species), each with up to 75 descriptors comprising 2,000 traits (descriptor states and values), including 1,000 secondary metabolites. 500 traits may have biological functions and more than 1,000 may have phylogenetic relevance. LIAS is thus one of the most comprehensive trait databases in organismal biology. The online interactive identification key for more than 10,000 lichens is powered by the Java applet NaviKey and has been translated into 19 languages (besides English) in cooperation with lichenologists worldwide. The component ‘LIAS names’ is a platform for managing taxonomic names and classifications with currently >45,000 names, including the c. 10,300 accepted species and recognized synonyms. The LIAS portal contents, interfaces, and databases run on servers of the IT Center of the Bavarian Natural History Collections and are maintained there. 'LIAS names' and ‘LIAS light’ also deliver content data to the Catalogue of Life, acting as the Global Species Database (GSD) for lichens. LIAS is powered by the Diversity Workbench database framework with several interfaces for data management and publication. The LIAS long-term project was initiated in the early 1990s and has since been continued with funding from the DFG, the BMBF, and the EU.
The South African Data Archive promotes and facilitates the sharing of research data and related documentation of computerised raw quantitative data of large scale regional, national and international research projects mainly in the humanities and social sciences. It makes these datasets available to the research community for further analysis, comparative studies, longitudinal studies, teaching and decision-making purposes.