data

Custom SQL query returning 4 rows (show)

Query parameters

rowiddataset_titlepublisherauthordataset_issueddataset_modifieddataset_descriptionsourceinfo_urlstart_dateend_datefile_titledownload_urlformatfile_descriptionfile_createdfile_modifiedfile_sizelicence
850 South Australian Museum Ichthyology Collection South Australian Museum South Australian Museum 2013-03-21T05:15:15.690837 2020-02-18T23:51:32.608265 The South Australian Museum fish collection is comprised of over eleven thousand registered lots. The collection has a strong regional focus with freshwater fishes of southern and central Australia and Southern Ocean marine fishes, including deep-sea species, well represented. The SA Museum manages this dataset using the EMu collection management system. It is interpreted into the [Darwin Core](http://rs.tdwg.org/dwc/index.htm) metadata schema (DwC) and semi-regularly exported to the [Atlas of Living Australia](http://www.ala.org.au/) (ALA) and the [Online Zoological Collections of Australian Museums](http://www.ozcam.org.au/) (OZCAM). Data sourced from Australian museums on both the ALA and OZCAM should be identical, but on ALA they are combined with observational data from citizen science initiatives and other sources. Both of those sites make it possible to combine, interrogate and analyse data through web services such as the [Spatial Analysis Portal](http://spatial.ala.org.au/). In the Spatial Portal ALA data can be combined with meteorological and other environmental data sourced from and made accessible by relevant government agencies. Data about endangered species are either withheld from online publication, or coordinates or other data are obscured on the ALA and OZCAM. In those circumstances more specific information is available directly from SA Museum collection managers if it is genuinely required for research purposes. SA Museum data can be downloaded in full from the Atlas of Living Australia, or broken down into discipline specific parts (e.g. Herpetology, Mammalogy etc). On download the ALA will request an email address (not mandatory) and a reason for download (mandatory) – this is required to track usage of the ALA data to help data providers determine priorities for upload and improvement. data.sa.gov.au https://data.sa.gov.au/data/dataset/a09d615c-79f1-4918-9cb4-8c4c636c80eb 1880-2014   Metadata tempate for Ichthyology Collection https://data.sa.gov.au/data/storage/f/2013-05-15T02%3A32%3A23.338Z/metadata-tempate-ichthyology.doc DOC High Level metadata information for Ichthyology Collection 2013-05-14T21:36:03.682895 2014-10-30T09:00:45 851968.0 Creative Commons Attribution
854 South Australian Museum Ornithology Collection South Australian Museum Alexis Tindall 2013-03-21T05:59:59.088745 2020-02-18T01:29:42.117037 This section houses over 55,000 registered and 6,000 unregistered specimens including skins, eggs, skeletons, nests and spirit collections. It has an excellent collection of South Australian species, both historical and recent, a large collection of stomach contents, which is used to determine diets, and an Australia wide collection of eggs. The SA Museum manages this dataset using the KE EMu collection management system. It is interpreted into the Darwin Core metadata schema (DwC) and semi-regularly exported to the Atlas of Living Australia (ALA: http://www.ala.org.au/) and the Online Zoological Collections of Australian Museums (OZCAM: http://www.ozcam.org.au/). Information about Darwin Core can be found here: http://rs.tdwg.org/dwc/index.htm. Data sourced from Australian museums on both the ALA and OZCAM should be identical, but on ALA they are combined with observational data from citizen science initiatives and other sources. Both of those sites make it possible to combine, interrogate and analyse data through web services such as the Spatial Analysis Portal (http://spatial.ala.org.au/). In the Spatial Portal ALA data can be combined with meteorological and other environmental data sourced from and made accessible by relevant government agencies. Data about endangered species are either withheld from online publication, or coordinates or other data are obscured on the ALA and OZCAM. In those circumstances more specific information is available directly from SA Museum collection managers if it is genuinely required for research purposes. SA Museum data can be downloaded in full from the Atlas of Living Australia, or broken down into discipline specific parts (e.g. Herpetology, Mammalogy etc). On download the ALA will request an email address (not mandatory) and a reason for download (mandatory) – this is required to track usage of the ALA data to help data providers determine priorities for upload and improvement. data.sa.gov.au https://data.sa.gov.au/data/dataset/a4fbf1a3-bb6f-4b59-860a-3283200e7a90 1860-2014   Metadata tempate for Ornithology Collection https://data.sa.gov.au/data/storage/f/2013-05-15T02%3A36%3A42.467Z/metadata-tempate-ornithology.doc DOC High level metadata information for Ornithology Collection 2013-05-14T21:38:19.384418 2014-10-30T09:01:26 851968.0 Creative Commons Attribution
858 South Australian Museum Mammalogy Collection South Australian Museum Alexis Tindall 2013-03-21T05:53:24.949394 2020-02-18T01:29:11.710141 There are over 24,000 specimens in this collection, including skulls, skins, skeletons, spirit specimens, photographs and frozen tissue. It includes over 1600 marine mammals and its comprehensiveness makes this collection the best of its kind in Australia. Other strengths of the collection include South Australian arid zone native mammals, many specimens of extinct species such as the thylacine and large numbers of bat species. The collection has also historical importance as it includes many specimens from early expeditions in Australia and to the subantarctic Islands and Antarctica. Well-known people such as Sir Douglas Mawson, Edgar R. Waite and Hedley Finlayson have contributed to the collection. The mammal collection includes sub-fossils and remains from owl pellets. This collection consists entirely of Australian material with 20000 - 25000 specimens covering 76 mammal species (including introduced species). The collection is made up of bulk bone deposits from the floor of caves, bones excavated from sinkholes, bones extracted from predator scats (eg. dingoes, foxes and Ghost Bats), pellets from birds of prey, particularly barn owls (both recent and pre-settlement material), and stick nest rat nests and middens. The sub-fossil collection is the second best of its kind in Australia. The SA Museum manages this dataset using the KE EMu collection management system. It is interpreted into the Darwin Core metadata schema (DwC) and semi-regularly exported to the Atlas of Living Australia (ALA: http://www.ala.org.au/) and the Online Zoological Collections of Australian Museums (OZCAM: http://www.ozcam.org.au/). Information about Darwin Core can be found here: http://rs.tdwg.org/dwc/index.htm. Data sourced from Australian museums on both the ALA and OZCAM should be identical, but on ALA they are combined with observational data from citizen science initiatives and other sources. Both of those sites make it possible to combine, interrogate and analyse data through web services such as the Spatial Analysis Portal (http://spatial.ala.org.au/). In the Spatial Portal ALA data can be combined with meteorological and other environmental data sourced from and made accessible by relevant government agencies. Data about endangered species are either withheld from online publication, or coordinates or other data are obscured on the ALA and OZCAM. In those circumstances more specific information is available directly from SA Museum collection managers if it is genuinely required for research purposes. SA Museum data can be downloaded in full from the Atlas of Living Australia, or broken down into discipline specific parts (e.g. Herpetology, Mammalogy etc). On download the ALA will request an email address (not mandatory) and a reason for download (mandatory) – this is required to track usage of the ALA data to help data providers determine priorities for upload and improvement. data.sa.gov.au https://data.sa.gov.au/data/dataset/35f2b0e5-a207-4114-b2c5-b2f12aa8b8ad 1880-2014   Metadata tempate- Mammalogy.doc https://data.sa.gov.au/data/storage/f/2013-05-15T02%3A27%3A46.860Z/metadata-tempate-mammalogy.doc DOC High Level metadata for Mammalogy Collection. 2013-05-14T21:06:03.749733 2014-10-30T09:01:19 854016.0 Creative Commons Attribution
862 South Australian Museum Herpetology Collection South Australian Museum South Australian Museum 2013-03-21T05:07:17.288715 2020-02-18T01:28:14.693870 Over 70,000 specimens have been registered in this collection, which has a particular emphasis on South Australian and arid zone fauna. A second major regional focus is Melanesia, especially the island of New Guinea (Papua New Guinea and Papua Province, Indonesia), with some 6,000 registered specimens. Most material is formalin-fixed and stored in 70% alcohol, with tadpoles stored in formalin. There is a significant dry skeletal collection of over 1,500 specimens, mostly skulls, and this will continue to be expanded. Since 1980, the great majority of specimens acquired (approx. 40,000) have had tissue samples (mostly liver) taken for genetic and biochemical research. These are held in the S.A. Museum's Australian Biological Tissue Collection. All specimens are individually registered and the data entered on a collections management system. All specimens are stored on-site in the S.A. Museum Science Centre alcohol storage facilities. The SA Museum manages this dataset using the KE EMu collection management system. It is interpreted into the [Darwin Core](http://rs.tdwg.org/dwc/index.htm) metadata schema (DwC) and semi-regularly exported to the [Atlas of Living Australia](http://www.ala.org.au/) (ALA) and the [Online Zoological Collections of Australian Museums](http://www.ozcam.org.au/) (OZCAM). Data sourced from Australian museums on both the ALA and OZCAM should be identical, but on ALA they are combined with observational data from citizen science initiatives and other sources. Both of those sites make it possible to combine, interrogate and analyse data through web services such as the [Spatial Analysis Portal](http://spatial.ala.org.au/). In the Spatial Portal ALA data can be combined with meteorological and other environmental data sourced from and made accessible by relevant government agencies. The ALA also has a fully documented [API](http://api.ala.org.au/) Data about endangered species are either withheld from online publication, or coordinates or other data are obscured on the ALA and OZCAM. In those circumstances more specific information is available directly from SA Museum collection managers if it is genuinely required for research purposes. SA Museum data can be downloaded in full from the Atlas of Living Australia, or broken down into discipline specific parts (e.g. Herpetology, Mammalogy etc). On download the ALA will request an email address (not mandatory) and a reason for download (mandatory) – this is required to track usage of the ALA data to help data providers determine priorities for upload and improvement. data.sa.gov.au https://data.sa.gov.au/data/dataset/e0cc2850-5096-44ec-9602-7b5abfaa2094 1880-2014   Metadata Herpetology https://data.sa.gov.au/data/storage/f/2013-05-15T02%3A30%3A03.534Z/metadata-tempate-herpetology.doc DOC Contains information such as Short Description, Update Frequency, Last Updated, Organisation,File Format, Author, Mentors, Themes, etc 2013-05-09T23:53:47.039883 2014-10-30T09:00:51 851968.0 Creative Commons Attribution