Contributors: UnaElsLive Natra, mdgmatest5 live
... RDM - File Type Support 21May2019 ElsCustomer Apart from .u3d all files preview [ .obj / .ply / .vtk / .stl / .ent / .brk / .pdb / .pse / .mol / .mol2 / .cif / .u3d / .dcm / .nii] - .pse is not supported
Contributors: Adam Hill
... Presented is the source code for the CrystalGrower Visualiser: a visualisation package for use with the CrystalGrower simulation tool. The visualiser software is open source for users to modify. Source code is formatted for use with Visual Studio 2015 or later. This program allows users to visualise and study simulations performed with the CrystalGrower program. Images and movies can be captured using this tool and presented for use in publications or presentations. Visualisation methods include: natural tiling, spheres and atoms + bonds, dependent on the structures selected. The CrystalGrower Visualiser can display zeolite, MOF, molecular, ionic and atomic crystals. File manuals are included for both the CG and CGV, with examples provided for all file types
Integrating bioacoustics, DNA barcoding and niche modeling for frog conservation – the threatened balloon frogs of Sri Lanka: audio, 16S & maps
Contributors: Madhava Meegaskumbura, Nayana Wijayathilaka, Gayani Senevirathne
... This data is associated with the following paper: Integrating bioacoustics, DNA barcoding and niche modeling for frog conservation – the threatened balloon frogs of Sri Lanka: audio, 16S & maps.
Top results from Data Repository sources. Show only results like these.
Contributors: Bodt, Timotheus Adrianus
... A collection of recordings from the annual propitiation rite by yumin Namje at Thembang village, Thembang circle, West Kameng district, Arunachal Pradesh India, recorded on April 29th, 2013 at his residence. The language spoken in Thembang is a variety of Dirang Tshangla. The yumin originally comes from Jerigaon village and settled in Thembang village, where he got married to a local woman. He continues to propitiate an impressive assembly of deities from various parts of the Himalayas, including as far away as western Bhutan, and including local deities of the Monpa, the Sartangpa, and the Miji. In addition, since he is a yumin, the local deities enter him and take possession of him turn by turn. The propitiation is in a curious mixture of Tibetan and local languages.
Contributors: Bodt, Timotheus Adrianus
... Short description: This collection of videos, audio and photo files displays Duhumbi aspects of immaterial culture between 2012 and 2017. This includes songs and dance, dünchang, mani tam riddles, picnics, stories and tales, and the famous Azhi Lamu dance. All these immaterial cultural practices have seen a rapid decline with the advent of electricity, television and mobile phones to the area. Mani tam are hardly practiced anymore, the longer stories are only told during losar, and more traditional songs and dances during special occasions such as community festivals, marriages and dünchang parties are often quickly replaced by the latest Bollywood hit songs.
Data from: Genetics, morphology, advertisement calls, and historical records distinguish six new polyploid species of African clawed frog (Xenopus, Pipidae) from West and Central Africa
Contributors: Evans, Ben J., Carter, Timothy F., Greenbaum, Eli, Gvoždík, Václav, Kelley, Darcy B., McLaughlin, Patrick J., Pauwels, Olivier S. G., Portik, Daniel M., Stanley, Edward L., Tinsley, Richard C.
... African clawed frogs, genus Xenopus, are extraordinary among vertebrates in the diversity of their polyploid species and the high number of independent polyploidization events that occurred during their diversification. Here we update current understanding of the evolutionary history of this group and describe six new species from west and central sub-Saharan Africa, including four tetraploids and two dodecaploids. We provide information on molecular variation, morphology, karyotypes, vocalizations, and estimated geographic ranges, which support the distinctiveness of these new species. We resurrect Xenopus calcaratus from synonymy of Xenopus tropicalis and refer populations from Bioko Island and coastal Cameroon (near Mt. Cameroon) to this species. To facilitate comparisons to the new species, we also provide comments on the type specimens, morphology, and distributions of X. epitropicalis, X. tropicalis, and X. fraseri. This includes significantly restricted application of the names X. fraseri and X. epitropicalis, the first of which we argue is known definitively only from type specimens and possibly one other specimen. Inferring the evolutionary histories of these new species allows refinement of species groups within Xenopus and leads to our recognition of two subgenera (Xenopus and Silurana) and three species groups within the subgenus Xenopus (amieti, laevis, and muelleri species groups).