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Found 91 result(s)
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LITTERBASE summarises results from 2,046 scientific studies in understandable global maps and figures and opens scientific knowledge on marine litter to the public. In LITTERBASE, we compile information from 2,046 scientific publications on marine litter in a comprehensive data base. This forms the basis of continuously updated maps and figures for policy makers, authorities, scientists, media and the general public on the global amount, distribution and composition of marine litter and its impacts on aquatic life. The portal conveys a broad, fact-based understanding of this environmental problem.
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The Norwegian Marine Data Centre (NMD) at the Institute of Marine Research was established as a national data centre dedicated to the professional processing and long-term storage of marine environmental and fisheries data and production of data products. The Institute of Marine Research continuously collects large amounts of data from all Norwegian seas. Data are collected using vessels, observation buoys, manual measurements, gliders – amongst others. NMD maintains the largest collection of marine environmental and fisheries data in Norway.
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The Flanders Marine Institute (VLIZ) is a centre for marine and coastal research. As a partner in various projects and networks it promotes and supports the international image of Flemish marine scientific research and international marine education. In its capacity as a coordination and information platform, the Flanders Marine Institute (VLIZ) supports some thousand marine scientists in Flanders by disseminating their knowledge to policymakers, educators, the general public and scientists.
SAHFOS is an internationally funded independent research non-profit organisation responsible for the operation of the Continuous Plankton Recorder (CPR) Survey. As a large-scale global survey, it provides the scientific and policy communities with a basin-wide and long-term measure of the ecological health of marine plankton. Established in 1931, the CPR Survey is the longest running, most geographically extensive marine ecological survey in the world. It has a considerable database of marine plankton and associated metadata that is used by researchers and policy makers to examine strategically important science pillars such as climate change, human health, fisheries, biodiversity, pathogens, invasive species, ocean acidification and natural capital. The Continuous Plankton Recorder (CPR) Survey has merged with the Marine Biological Association. Today the Survey is operated by the Marine Biological Association, based in Plymouth, UK.
The Jurisdictional Ocean Information Sharing System (JOISS) is a research activity to promote joint utilization of marine R&D projects and marine scientific materials at home and abroad. As a representative research activity, data curation activities are continuously carried out in accordance with the data life cycle to expand the utilization of the JOISS portal system. In order to provide integrated and standardized marine information, we are conducting standardization research for the distribution of marine geographic information metadata by referring to international standards and domestic and international marine data centers. In addition, we provide information and guidance for marine education and research, and strive to strengthen the exchange of data between marine research data repositories.
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The Australian Institute of Marine Science (AIMS) is a tropical marine research centre. The AIMS Data Repository preserves experimental and survey data, sensor data, research analyses and other types of data collected by projects conducted by the Australian Institute of Marine Science (AIMS). Contributors to the repository are primarily AIMS researchers from various science disciplines including ecology, biology, environmental sciences, microbiology, geosciences and oceanography, geochemistry, biodiversity conservation, evolutionary environmental studies, climate and oceanic change, fisheries, biochemistry and molecular biology, limnology and functions of inland waters, genetics and hereditary, observing network
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OGS is recognised as the Italian National Oceanographic Data Centre (OGS-NODC) within the International Oceanographic Data Exchange System of the UNESCO Intergovernmental Oceanographic Commission (IOC) since 27/6/2002. OGS is also listed in EurOcean (Marine Research Infrastructures Database) and in EDMO (European Directory of Marine Organisations). OGS as part of the IOC's network of National Oceanographic Data Centres has designated responsibility for the coordination of data and information management at national level. The oceanographic database covers the fields of marine physics, chemical, biological, underway geophysics and general information on Italian oceanographic cruises and data sets. The main objectives are (revision IODE-XXII, March 2013): -Facilitate and promote the discovery, exchange of, and access to, marine data and information including metadata, products and information in real-time, near real time and delayed mode, through the use of international standards, and in compliance with the IOC Oceanographic Data Exchange Policy for the ocean research and observation community and other stakeholders; - Encourage the long term archival, preservation, documentation, management and services of all marine data, data products, and information; - Develop or use existing best practices for the discovery, management, exchange of, and access to marine data and information, including international standards, quality control and appropriate information technology; - Assist Member States to acquire the necessary capacity to manage marine research and observation data and information and become partners in the IODE network; - Support international scientific and operational marine programmes, including the Framework for Ocean Observing for the benefit of a wide range.
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GEOMAR Helmholtz Centre for Ocean Research Kiel is one of the leading marine science institutions in Europe. GEOMAR investigates the chemical, physical, biological, and geological processes in the oceans, as well as their interactions with the seafloor and the atmosphere. OceanRep is an open access digital collection containing the research output of GEOMAR staff and students. Included are journal articles, conference papers, book chapters, theses and more, - with fulltext, if available. Research data are linked to the publications entries.
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The Marine Data Archive (MDA) is an online repository specifically developed to independently archive data files in a fully documented manner. The MDA can serve individuals, consortia, working groups and institutes to manage data files and file versions for a specific context (project, report, analysis, monitoring campaign), as a personal or institutional archive or back-up system and as an open repository for data publication.
Seafloor Sediments Data Collection is a collection of more than 14,000 archived marine geological samples recovered from the seafloor. The inventory includes long, stratified sediment cores, as well as rock dredges, surface grabs, and samples collected by the submersible Alvin.
MERMex is focused on the biogeochemical changes that will take place in the Mediterranean Sea due to natural changes as well as the socio-economic impacts, and how they will affect marine ecosystems and biodiversity.
The DBCP is an international program coordinating the use of autonomous data buoys to observe atmospheric and oceanographic conditions, over ocean areas where few other measurements are taken.
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Ocean Tracking Network (OTN) deploys Canadian, state of the art acoustic receivers and oceanographic monitoring equipment in key ocean locations. These are being used to document the movements and survival of marine animals carrying acoustic tags and to document how both are influenced by oceanographic conditions.
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The CSIRO National Collections and Marine Infrastructure (NCMI) Information and Data Centre has managed marine data for Australia's government research organisation for over 30 years. They have an enduring archive of marine and climate research data, and regularly publish data (including physical, chemical, bathymetric and biological data) collected on board RV Investigator as part of the Marine National Facility. Data from the MNF is freely and publicly available.
Accredited through the MEDIN partnership, and core-funded by the Department for the Environment, Food and Rural Affairs (Defra) and the Scottish Government, DASSH provides tools and services for the long-term curation, management and publication of marine species and habitats data, within the UK and internationally. Working closely with partners and data providers we are committed to the FAIR Data Principles, to make marine biodiversity data Findable, Accessible, Interoperable and Reusable. DASSH is a flagship initiative of the Marine Biological Association (MBA), and builds on the MBA's historic role in marine science. Through partnerships with other UK and European data centres DASSH contributes to data portals including the NBN Atlas, EMODnet, EurOBIS and GBIF. On an international scale DASSH is also the UK node of the Ocean Biogeographic Information System (OBIS), and an Associated Data Unit of the International Oceanographic Data and Information Exchange (IODE), giving the Data Archive Centre global recognition.
The NCMA maintains the largest and most diverse collection of publically available marine algal strains in the world. The algal strains in the collection have been obtained from all over the world, from polar to tropical waters, marine, freshwater, brackish, and hyper-saline environments. New strains (50 - 100 per year) are added largely through the accession of strains deposited by scientists in the community. A stringent accession policy is required to help populate the collection with a diverse range of strains.
The South African Marine Information Management System (MIMS) is an Open Archival Information System (OAIS) repository that plays a multifaceted role in archiving, publishing, and preserving marine-related datasets. As an IODE-accredited Associate Data Unit (ADU), MIMS serves as a national node for the IODE of the IOC of UNESCO. It archives and publishes collections and subsets of marine-related datasets for the National Department of Forestry, Fisheries, and the Environment (DFFE) and its regional partners. As an IOC member organization, DFFE is committed to supporting the long-term preservation and archival of marine and coastal data for South Africa and its regional partners, promoting open access to data, and encouraging scientific collaboration. Tasked with the long-term preservation of South Africa's marine and coastal data, MIMS functions as an institutional data repository. It provides primary access to all data collected by the DFFE Oceans and Coastal Research Directorate and acts as a trusted broker of scientific marine data for a wide range of South African institutions. MIMS hosts the IODE AFROBIS Node, an OBIS Node that coordinates and collates data management activities within the sub-Saharan African region. As part of the OBIS Steering Group, MIMS represents sub-Saharan Africa on issues around biological (biodiversity) data standards. It also facilitates data and metadata publishing for the region through the GBIF and OBIS networks. Operating on the Findable, Accessible, Interoperable, and Reusable (FAIR) data principles, MIMS aligns its practices to maximize ocean data exchange and use while respecting the conditions stipulated by the Data Provider. By integrating various functions and commitments, MIMS stands as a vital component in the marine and coastal data landscape, fostering collaboration, standardization, and accessibility in alignment with international standards and regional needs.
The UK Hydrographic Office (UKHO) is a world-leading centre for hydrography, specialising in marine geospatial data to support safe, secure and thriving oceans. UK Hydrographic Office Bathymetry Data Archive Centre (UKHO DAC) is the UK national repository for bathymetry data. It is provided by the UK Hydrographic Office (UKHO) as part of the wider Marine Environmental Data and Information Network (MEDIN) https://medin.org.uk/. The UKHO DAC holds bathymetry data assets from a wide range of sources – Government funded, commercial, environmental and defence. The ADMIRALTY Marine Data Portal https://www.gov.uk/guidance/inspire-portal-and-medin-bathymetry-data-archive-centre provides access to marine data sets held by the UK Hydrographic Office within the UK Exclusive Economic Zone (EEZ).
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Data are the key to successful scientific work. A sophisticated data management will guarantee the long-term availability of observational data and metadata, and will allow for an easy data search and retrieval, to supplement the international data exchange and to provide data products for scientific, political, industrial and public stakeholders.
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Australian Ocean Data Network (AODN) provides data collected by the Australian marine community. AODN's data is searchable via map interface and metadata catalogue. AODN is Australia's exhaustive repository for marine and climate data. AODN has merged with IMOS eMarine Information Infrastructure (eMII) Facility in May 2016. IMOS is a multi-institutional collaboration with a focus on open data access. It is ideally placed to manage the AODN on behalf of the Australian marine and climate community.
Kochi Core Center (KCC) houses one of the 3 Inernationational Ocean Discovery Program (IODP) core repositories, accompanied by images and x-ray CT scanning data viewable by the Virtual Core Library. And it hosts Japan Agency for Marine-Earth Science and Technology (JAMSTEC) marine core samples and associated analytical data for general scientific or educational uses, after 2 years have passed since collection of core samples.
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The Institute for Marine and Antarctic Studies (IMAS) pursues multidisciplinary and interdisciplinary work to advance understanding of temperate marine, Southern Ocean, and Antarctic environments. IMAS research is characterised as innovative, relevant, and globally distinctive. Education at IMAS delivers world class programs, resulting in highly trained graduates who serve the needs of academic institutions, industry, government, and the community. IMAS is naturally advantaged by its Southern Ocean location proximal to Antarctica, and hosts one of the world's largest critical masses of marine and Antarctic researchers. IMAS also operate facilities and host data sets of national and global interest and to the benefit of the community. The guiding framework of IMAS is that all data that are not commercial-in-confidence or restricted by legislation or agreement are owned by the University on behalf of the community or Commonwealth, are hosted by an organisation, and are shared with researchers for analysis and interpretation. IMAS is committed to the concept of Open Data. The IMAS Data Portal is an online interface showcasing the IMAS metadata catalogue and all available IMAS data. The portal aims to make IMAS data freely and openly available for the benefit of Australian marine and environmental science as a whole.
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As the national oceanographic data centre for Canada, MEDS maintains centralized repositories of some oceanographic data types collected in Canada, and coordinates data exchanges between DFO and recognized intergovernmental organizations, as well as acts as a central point for oceanographic data requests. Real-time, near real-time (for operational oceanography) or historical data are made available as appropriate.
The Marine Geoscience Data System (MGDS) is a trusted data repository that provides free public access to a curated collection of marine geophysical data products and complementary data related to understanding the formation and evolution of the seafloor and sub-seafloor. Developed and operated by domain scientists and technical specialists with deep knowledge about the creation, analysis and scientific interpretation of marine geoscience data, the system makes available a digital library of data files described by a rich curated metadata catalog. MGDS provides tools and services for the discovery and download of data collected throughout the global oceans. Primary data types are geophysical field data including active source seismic data, potential field, bathymetry, sidescan sonar, near-bottom imagery, other seafloor senor data as well as a diverse array of processed data and interpreted data products (e.g. seismic interpretations, microseismicity catalogs, geologic maps and interpretations, photomosaics and visualizations). Our data resources support scientists working broadly on solid earth science problems ranging from mid-ocean ridge, subduction zone and hotspot processes, to geohazards, continental margin evolution, sediment transport at glaciated and unglaciated margins.