Pure Science

Cell Phenotype Ontology

"The Cell Phenotype Ontology (CPO) is an ontology to describe phenotypes on the cellular scale. It contains a rich classification of cellular component abnormalities, including links to morphological and physiological abnormalities. Based on the Gene Ontology's classification of cellular processes, CPO provides a large number of formally as well as textually defined classes to characterize process abnormalities."

A Synoptical Classification of the Lamiales

"Estimated # species in Lamiales = 22,000. The goal of this project is to produce a working infraordinal classification of the Lamiales to genus with information on distribution and species richness. All recognized taxa will be clades; adherence to Linnaean ranks is optional. Synonymy is very incomplete (comprehensive synonymy is not a goal of the project, but could be incorporated).

"Estimated # species in Lamiales = 22,000. The goal of this project is to produce a working infraordinal classification of the Lamiales to genus with information on distribution and species richness. All recognized taxa will be clades; adherence to Linnaean ranks is optional. Synonymy is very incomplete (comprehensive synonymy is not a goal of the project, but could be incorporated).

Structural Classification of Proteins

"SCOP contains the domains of all PDB entries available at the time of the current release's construction. For each of these entries a coordinate file is available and can be displayed via the various graphical interfaces. The sequence of each protein chain has also been extracted. The release also contains many literature references. These are structures that have been published in sufficient detail to be classified in SCOP, but where the coordinates are not yet available from PDB.

CLICAPS Aufstellungssystematik

"Aufstellungssystematik für den Bestand des Informationszentrums Chemie Biologie Pharmazie, zugänglich via StarTree, alphabetische Listen, Suche und Navigation in der Klassifikation. Sie orientiert sich an praktischen Kriterien (in den beteiligten Departementen untersuchte Forschungs- und vermittelte Wissensgebiete, Grösse und Segmentierung des Bestands) und wurde teilweise in Zusammenarbeit mit den Instituten entwickelt. 1366 Deskriptoren, 239 Synonyme."

"Shelf Classification for the inventory of the Chemistry Biology Pharmacy Information Center, accessible via StarTree, alphabetical lists, search and navigation in the classification. It is based on practical criteria (investigated and mediated knowledge areas, size and segmentation of the stock in the participating departments) And was developed partly in collaboration with the institutes. 1366 Descriptors, 239 Synonyms. "

Atlas of Stellar Spectra

"The Atlas of Stellar Spectra and the accompanying outline have been prepared from the viewpoint of the practical stellar astronomer. Problems connected with the astrophysical interpretation of the spectral sequence are not touched on; as a consequence, emphasis is placed on ``ordinary'' stars. These are the stars most important statistically and the only ones suitable for large-scale investigations of galactic structure.

"The Atlas of Stellar Spectra and the accompanying outline have been prepared from the viewpoint of the practical stellar astronomer. Problems connected with the astrophysical interpretation of the spectral sequence are not touched on; as a consequence, emphasis is placed on ``ordinary'' stars. These are the stars most important statistically and the only ones suitable for large-scale investigations of galactic structure.

Digital Spectral Classification Atlas

"The MK Spectral classification system was founded by W. W. Morgan and P. C. Keenan in the year 1943, with the publication of the first photographic spectral classification atlas, 'An Atlas of Stellar Spectra' (Morgan, Keenan & Kellman 1943). Since that time, the MK system has been extensively revised and refined by Morgan, Keenan and others. In the late 1970's, two important spectral atlases, summarizing the development of the MK system up until that time, were published.

"The MK Spectral classification system was founded by W. W. Morgan and P. C. Keenan in the year 1943, with the publication of the first photographic spectral classification atlas, 'An Atlas of Stellar Spectra' (Morgan, Keenan & Kellman 1943). Since that time, the MK system has been extensively revised and refined by Morgan, Keenan and others. In the late 1970's, two important spectral atlases, summarizing the development of the MK system up until that time, were published.

Soil Taxonomy

"The publication Keys to Soil Taxonomy serves two purposes. It provides the taxonomic keys necessary for the classification of soils in a form that can be used easily in the field. It also acquaints users of the taxonomic system with recent changes in the system. The eleventh edition of the Keys to Soil Taxonomy incorporates all changes approved since the publication of the second edition of Soil Taxonomy: A Basic System of Soil Classification for Making and Interpreting Soil Surveys (1999).

"The publication Keys to Soil Taxonomy serves two purposes. It provides the taxonomic keys necessary for the classification of soils in a form that can be used easily in the field. It also acquaints users of the taxonomic system with recent changes in the system. The eleventh edition of the Keys to Soil Taxonomy incorporates all changes approved since the publication of the second edition of Soil Taxonomy: A Basic System of Soil Classification for Making and Interpreting Soil Surveys (1999).

Biocomplexity Thesaurus

"Development of the Biocomplexity Thesaurus began in 2002-2003 through a partnership between the former USGS NBII Program and ProQuest (formerly CSA), a worldwide information company with more than 30 years experience as a leading bibliographic database provider. The original Biocomplexity Thesaurus, first made available online in 2003, was a merger of five individual thesauri:
* the CSA Aquatic Sciences and Fisheries Thesaurus
* the CSA Life Sciences Thesaurus
* the CSA Pollution Thesaurus
* the CSA Sociological Thesaurus
* the CERES/NBII Thesaurus

"Development of the Biocomplexity Thesaurus began in 2002-2003 through a partnership between the former USGS NBII Program and ProQuest (formerly CSA), a worldwide information company with more than 30 years experience as a leading bibliographic database provider. The original Biocomplexity Thesaurus, first made available online in 2003, was a merger of five individual thesauri:
* the CSA Aquatic Sciences and Fisheries Thesaurus
* the CSA Life Sciences Thesaurus
* the CSA Pollution Thesaurus
* the CSA Sociological Thesaurus
* the CERES/NBII Thesaurus

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