1 edition of PaleoBank, a relational database for invertebrate paleontology found in the catalog.
PaleoBank, a relational database for invertebrate paleontology
|Statement||Jill W. Krebs ... [et al.].|
|Series||University of Kansas paleontological contributions -- no. 8|
|Contributions||Krebs, Jill W., University of Kansas. Paleontological Institute.|
|LC Classifications||QE701 .K352 no.8|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||7 p. :|
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Get this from a library. PaleoBank, a relational database for invertebrate paleontology: the data model.
[Jill W Krebs; University of Kansas. Paleontological Institute.]. Here we refer specifically to uor project, PaleoBank, and its relationship to the Treatise on Invertebrate Paleontology. Keywords Data Model Relational Database Geological Society Museum Collection Paleontological InstituteCited by: 3.
Blum, S. (ed.): Guidelines and Standards for Fossil Vertebrate Databases: Results of the Society of Vertebrate Paleontology Workshop on Computerization. November; Austin, Texas () Google ScholarCited by: 4.
As the Treatise on Invertebrate Paleontology prepares for the coming century, the staff of the Paleontological Institute and the boards of advisors have begun the development of PaleoBank.
Electronic, relational databases are becoming increasingly important, and as their importance grows, there is a concomitant concern about database security.
As specialists in every science turn increasingly to the use of databases in their research, each field makes unique demands on the technology that underlies database development.
Request PDF | Topics in Geobiology | Eurypterids are extinct, chelicerate arthropods whose life habits might be elucidated through comparison with living analogs.
Archive-name: tology FAQ Posting-Frequency: monthly Author: David Ramalho E-Mail: [email protected] Date: March Version: Part A: Charter and Interpretation Part B: Problems i) Advertising ii) Binaries/Pictures iii) Cross posting iv) Student Questions v) HTML Usage Part C: Beginner and Student Information i.
Finally, the taxonomical significance and distribution of each of those groups in the various rhynchonellide superfamilies are summarily reviewed, with reference to the classificatory framework currently being adopted in the revision of Part H. Finally, Kaesler et al.
discuss how the future of paleontology will be greatly aided by the development of useful relational databases. They describe PaleoBank, a database that draws heavily on the Treatise on Invertebrate Paleontology and manages various types of taxonomic, anatomical, and geological data.