Now showing items 1-10 of 101
uBioRSS : tracking taxonomic literature using RSS
(Oxford University Press, 2007-03-28)
Web content syndication through standard formats such as RSS and ATOM has become an increasingly popular mechanism for publishers, news sources, and blogs to disseminate regularly updated content. These standardized ...
Facilitating open exchange of data and information
By broad consensus, Open Data presents great value. However, beyond that simple statement, there are a number of complex, and sometimes contentious, issues that the science community must address. In this review, we ...
Open access to science content : a view from the "Hole"
This presentation looked at the Woods Hole Open Access Server, WHOAS, an institutional repository. Built on the DSpace platform and hosted by the MBLWHOI Library, the mission of WHOAS is to digitally capture, communicate, ...
A global, myosin light chain kinase-dependent increase in myosin II contractility accompanies the metaphase–anaphase transition in sea urchin eggs
(American Society for Cell Biology, 2006-07-12)
Myosin II is the force-generating motor for cytokinesis, and although it is accepted that myosin contractility is greatest at the cell equator, the temporal and spatial cues that direct equatorial contractility are not ...
Building repositories: why DSpace?
This presentation looked at the process of selecting a software platform for hosting the Woods Hole Open Access Server (WHOAS), an institutional repository serving the Woods Hole (MA) science community.
Historical perspecitive on lead biokinetic models
(National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences, 1998-12)
A historical review of the development of biokinetic model of lead is presented. Biokinetics is interpreted narrowly to mean only physiologic processes happening within the body. Proceeding chronologically, for each epoch, ...
MBLWHOI Library Report January 1, 2014- December 31, 2014
(MBLWHOI Library, 2015)
Using library services for fund raising
The fate of the ocean
(Foundation for National Progress, 2006-03)
Our oceans are under attack, and approaching a point of no return. Can we survive if the seas go silent?