Digital Future of Entomology at Eastern Branch EntSoc 2019

From iDigBio
Revision as of 10:03, 15 March 2019 by Dpaul (Talk | contribs)

(diff) ← Older revision | Latest revision (diff) | Newer revision → (diff)
Jump to: navigation, search
Quick Links for The Digital Future of Entomology
Date: Sunday, March 10, 2019, 1:30 PM - 6:00 PM
Link to blog post

Symposium and Panel Discussion at the Eastern Branch EntSoc 2019 Meeting

Title: The Digital Future of Entomology

Much of the world’s biological collections are locked away in cabinets, cases and jars, largely inaccessible to the public. Here we’ll explore digitization efforts, which promise to "free" these resources, learn exactly what "digitization" means, and discuss the current and future prospects of digitization in entomology.



Time Talk Slides (pdf) Presenter/Authors
1:30 - 1:35 Welcoming Remarks Manpreet Kohli (Rutgers)
1:35 - 1:55 Digitizing the Frost Entomological Museum: Lessons learned and given Andrew Deans and Emily Sandall, Pennsylvania State University, University Park, PA
1:55 - 2:15 Using specimens from the past to understand the living world through digitization Jessica Ware (Rutgers), William Kuhn (Discover Life in America) and John C. Abbott (University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa)
2:15 - 2:35 Digitizing Collections Worldwide: in support of 22nd century entomology (sooner) Deborah L. Paul, Florida State University, iDigBio
2:35 - 2:55 Making ants accessible: How digital specimen collections in AntWeb improves research at all levels Christine Sosiak, New Jersey Institute of Technology, Newark, NJ
2:55 - 3:05 Break
3:05 - 3:25 Carrying the historic Academy of Natural Sciences of Drexel University entomology collection through the ages Isa Betancourt (Academy of Natural Sciences of Drexel University), Jon K. Gelhaus (Drexel University), Jason Weintraub (Academy of Natural Sciences of Drexel University), Greg Cowper (Academy of Natural Sciences of Drexel University), Stephen Mason (Drexel University) and Daniel Otte (Academy of Natural Sciences of Drexel University)
3:25 - 3:45 Digitization improves dissemination, discovery, and long-term preservation in fossil amber collections Phillip Barden, New Jersey Institute of Technology, Newark, NJ
3:45 - 4:05 Digitization perspectives from a mid-sized entomology collection Nicole Gunter, Cleveland Museum of Natural History, Cleveland, OH
4:05 - 4:25 Rapid development of a deep learning auto-ID system for bee species using wing images Gareth Russell (New Jersey Institute of Technology), Shaobo Liu (New Jersey Institute of Technology), Kimberly Russell (Rutgers), Hai Phan (New Jersey Institute of Technology), and Frank Shih (New Jersey Institute of Technology)
4:25 - 4:30 Break
4:30 - 5:55 Panel Discussion