Media are grouped by projects created by users. Projects tend to contain media tied together by a theme. A project might represent the dataset for a single peer-reviewed paper, the results of a collections digitization project, or data for a digital lesson plan.
Projects can be used to share media ownership and access between project members, and projects can also be used to publish assortments of media and specimens for access and discovery by the public. If you want to share media ownership and access with multiple users across multiple projects, consider creating a user team. Projects can be managed by teams, and users with access to that team also gain access to any projects managed by that team.
|Display all details of Ozboneviz||Ozboneviz is a collaboration between multiple Australian institutions to create an open-access, metadata-rich 3D reference collection of Australian & New Guinean skeletal remains, focusing on mammalian zooarchaeological remains. Ozboneviz is funded by the Center of Excellence for Australian Biodiversity and Heritage. Collaborating institutions: Flinders University The University of Queensland Australian National University South Australian Museum Australian National Wildlife Collection Museum and Art Gallery of the Northern Territory Michigan State University Museum oVert||Mein, Erin||1091||162|
|Display all details of Swallowers (Chiasmodontidae: Scombriformes: Teleostei) of The Gully Marine Protected Area||A large collection of swallowers (Chiasmodontidae), taken in 2007–10 during four midwater-trawl surveys in The Gully, a submarine canyon and Marine Protected Area off the coast of Nova Scotia, was examined in exploration of the contested specific distinction between Chiasmodon niger and C. harteli. Vertebral counts, the principal distinguishing feature proposed, were derived from skeletal images prepared from computed tomography (CT) scans. All specimens available for study proved to be harteli-like in morphology, preventing definitive conclusions on its distinction from C. niger, but knowledge of the species’ characteristics and distribution was advanced. In addition, the chiasmodontid component of the MPA’s biodiversity was established, including the presence of Kali indica – a new record for Canada’s Atlantic waters.||Trevor Kenchington||11||11|
|Display all details of Paradox lost: Wide gape in the Ordovician brachiopod Rafinesquina explains how unattached filter-feeding strophomenoids thrived on muddy substrates||Lindsay G Dougan||12||2|
|Display all details of VAMP - Virtual Australian Museum of Palaeontology||TBA reflecting website||Flinders University Palaeontology and Evolution labs||457||114|
|Display all details of Relicts in the mist: Two new frog families, genera and species highlight the role of Pantepui as a biodiversity museum throughout the Cenozoic||Philippe J. R. Kok||6||4|
|Display all details of Proatlas Experimental Files||Screen captures of data traces, excel files for the screen captures and notes for interpretation.||0||0|
|Display all details of Hominid Calcanei||Christine M. Harper||72||72|
|Display all details of Systematic Paleontology||A collection of specimens for use with the Systematic Paleontology course at Missouri S&T||MST-Paleo||166||83|
|Display all details of LACM Mammals - Canid Skulls||This is part of a research project for Lindsay Waldrop and Nicholas Hebdon at Chapman University, investigating the influence of cranial morphology on the olfactory capabilities in C. familiaris. To explore the bounds of the morphospace I will be using geometric morphometrics on the 3D models created of the requested specimens to define the most prominent morphological features of the system. These parameters will then be used to develop a theoretical morphotypes that will be integrated into Computational Fluid Dynamics simulations to investigate how air and smells move, retain, and entrench in the olfactory turbinates.||LACM Mammalogy||Shannen Robson||18||15|
|Display all details of Are owls technically capable of making a full head turn?||CT-data for research of owls neck mobility. Manuscript Are owls technically capable of making a full head turn? The three-dimensional configuration of the neck that produces extreme head turn in owls was studied. The limits of planar axial rotation, lateral and sagittal bending in each vertebral joint were measured.||Aleksandra Panyutina||15||8|