Last edited by Vilkree
Monday, July 20, 2020 | History

2 edition of Economic Botany Data Collection Standard found in the catalog.

Economic Botany Data Collection Standard

Frances E. Cook

Economic Botany Data Collection Standard

by Frances E. Cook

  • 366 Want to read
  • 37 Currently reading

Published by Balogh Scientific Books .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Agriculture - General,
  • Technology & Industrial Arts

  • The Physical Object
    FormatPaperback
    Number of Pages146
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL11574048M
    ISBN 100947643710
    ISBN 109780947643713

    Joint Conference of the Society for Economic Botany and the International Society for Ethnopharmacology (, London, England). Plants for food and medicine: proceedings of the joint conference of the Society for Economic Botany and the International Society for Ethnopharmacology, London, July Editors, N. L. Etkin and others. The Biodiversity Heritage Library works collaboratively to make biodiversity literature openly available to the world as part of a global biodiversity community.

    The Economic Botany Collection at Kew: Analysis of Accessions Data 1. Introduction This is the first Working Paper of the Mobile Museum research project, an AHRC-funded collaborative project between Royal Holloway, University of London (RHUL), and the Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew (RBGK). The focus of the project is Kew’s.   Cook, F. E. M. Economic Botany Data Collection Standard. Prepared for the International Working Group on Taxonomic Databases for Plant Sciences (TDWG). Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew, United Kingdom. Google ScholarCited by:

    Cook, E. M. Economic Botany Data Collection Standard. Prepared for the International Working Group on Taxonomic Databases for Plant Sciences (TDWG). Prepared for the International Working Group on Taxonomic Databases for Plant Sciences (TDWG). Economic Importance. Currently, 30, economic importance records exist in GRIN-Global for taxa for which economic plant data are provided. GRIN-Global economic data are classified to two levels adapted from the Economic Botany Data Collection Standard (Cook, ). In total, 16 classes are recognized, including 13 from this Standard: food, food .


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Economic Botany Data Collection Standard by Frances E. Cook Download PDF EPUB FB2

Buy Economic Botany Data Collection Standard on FREE SHIPPING on qualified orders Economic Botany Data Collection Standard: Cook, Frances E M: : Books Skip to main contentCited by: The book Economic Botany Data Collection Standard, Frances E.

Cook is published by Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew. Economic Botany Data Collection Standard, Cook The Chicago Distribution Center is temporarily closed. The Economic Botany Collection Database holds records of all specimens in the collection.

The database can be searched by many categories, including plant name, country, region, plant part and uses. Specimen labels, Museum Entry Books, collection files and Kew’s main Archives are all important additional sources of information.

Economic Botany Data Collection Standard Studies on the uses of plants are becoming increasingly important. Standardisation of terms and a unified system to describe uses are of enormous benefit to gatherers of information, especially where exchanges of data sets.

The establishment of an Economic Botany Data Collection Standard was first proposed at the fifth meeting of the International Working Group on Taxonomic Databases for Plant Sciences in Its aim is to provide a system whereby uses of plants (in their cultural context) can be described using standardised descriptors and terms, and attached to taxonomic data by: A total of published sources provided use records (Supplementary materials, Table S1), which were classified into 23 use categories (Table 1) following the Economic Botany Data Collection.

Economic Botany Data Collection Standard. Prepared for the International Working Group on Taxonomic Databases for Plant Sciences (TDWG). Kew: Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew, x + pp. £ ISBN The book covers topics dealing with biodiversity conservation, petro-crops, ethnobotanical studies, and important sub-tropical and temperate plants that have commercial importance.

The significance of major plant species under each category is described in by: 1. This document describes one way that the Economic Botany Data Collection Standard (Cook ) has been implemented.

It is aimed at software developers who want to see an example of how the published standard can be translated into a relational data structure.

It assumes some familiarity with the standard itself, and follows the same terminology. Read this book on Questia. Economic Botany: A Textbook of Useful Plants and Plant Products - 2nd Edition by Albert F. Hill, | Online Research Library: Questia Read the full-text online edition of Economic Botany: A Textbook of Useful Plants and Plant Products ().

Economic Botany Data Collection Standard. Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew. Abstract. Studies on the uses of plants are becoming increasingly important. Standardisation of terms and a unified system to describe uses are of enormous benefit to gatherers of information, especially where exchanges of data sets are involved.

economic botany. Text Book of Economic Botany. The economic value of these species is attributed to collection and exporting their natural bulbs as ornamental plants. The ethonobotanocal data. The Economic Botany Data Collection Standard (EBDCS) proposed by Cook () was a major step forward in comparative ethnobotany and it has been successfully followed by ethnobotanists investigating plant uses in many parts of the world.

The major advantage of standardizing a plant use terminology is that it allows the use of raw data in quantitative ways, Cited by: : Economic Botany: Plants in our World (): Simpson, Beryl, Ogorzaly, Molly: BooksCited by: The standard provides a system whereby uses of plants (in their cultural context) can be described, using standardised descriptors and terms, and attached to taxonomic data sets.

It resulted from discussions at the International Working Group on Taxonomic Databases for Plant Sciences (TDWG) between and Economic botany data collection standard: prepared for the International Working Group on Taxonomic Databases for Plant Sciences (TDWG) Author: Frances E M Cook ; H D V Prendergast ; Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew.

The Economic Botany Data Collection Standard (EBDCS) proposed by Cook () was a major step forward in comparative ethnobo- tany and it has been successfully followed by ethnobotanists investigating plant uses in many parts of the world. Our standards are also available as a collection on FAIRsharing, Economic Botany Data Collection Standard.

Floristic regions of the world. Herbarium Information Standards and Protocols for Interchange of Data (HISPID3) International Transfer Format for Botanic Garden Plant Records (IFT2). The Economic Botany Data Collection Standard (EBDCS) has been successfully followed by ethnobotanists investigating plant uses in many parts of the world.

However, we have encountered some cases in our study of traditional medicine where the standard. About the Journal ECONOMIC BOTANY. Economic Botany is a quarterly, peer-reviewed journal of the Society for Economic Botany that publishes original Research Articles, Notes on Economic Plants, Review Articles, and Book Reviews on a wide range of topics dealing with the utilization of plants by people.

Economic Botany specializes in scientific articles that address the botany. The Economic Botany Data Collection Standard (EBDCS) has been successfully followed by ethnobotanists investigating plant uses in many parts of the wo. There are two books which give an overview of worldwide botanical products at the end of the nineteenth century: Commercial Botany of the Nineteenth Century, by John R.

Jackson () and The Uses of Plants () by George Simonds Boulger (who also published Wood: A Manual of the Natural History and Industrial Applications of the Timbers of.New categories for traditional medicine in the Economic Botany Data Collection Standard.