Difference between revisions of "SPNHC2017 iDigBio Symposia - Advances in Digitization and Innovative Uses of Collections Data"

From iDigBio
Jump to: navigation, search
(General Information)
(General Information)
Line 139: Line 139:
| 15
| 15
| 2:30-2:50 pm
| 2:30-2:50 pm
| Deep Learning with Botanical Specimen Images<br/>[https://www.idigbio.org/sites/default/files/workshop-presentations/spnhc2017/innovativeUsesOfCollectionsData/15orlis.pptx Slides]
| Deep Learning with Botanical Specimen Images<br/>[https://www.idigbio.org/sites/default/files/workshop-presentations/spnhc2017/innovativeUsesOfCollectionsData/15orlis.pptx Slides] [[Media:15orlis.pdf|pdf version]]
| Sylvia Orli, Smithsonian Institution
| Sylvia Orli, Smithsonian Institution

Latest revision as of 13:15, 29 March 2018

General Information

When: all day Wednesday, June 22, 2017
Where: 2017 SPNHC Annual Meeting in Denver, Colorado
Sponsored by: iDigBio and SPNHC
Organizers Shelley James and Deborah Paul

Remote Access: http://idigbio.adobeconnect.com/spnhc2017_foursquare

Summary: iDigBio brings two symposia to SPNHC 2017. The first, Advances in Digitization, offers talks showcasing current trends and recent developments in the world of collections digitization. We'll hear about new strategies for scaling up and improved data quality, and get input from the herbaria, fish, and paleo collections. We'll delve into the realm of 3-D imaging, citizen science, and research librarians as collaborators. Four posters offered in this section cover digitization efficiency and crowdsourcing ideas from insect collections, to paleo. We welcome our international participants from KEW, the Museum für Naturkunde, and the MNHN.

In our second symposium, we turn to the topic of Innovative Uses of Collections Data. Many collections now have more complete species inventories, and many have more complete digitized specimen-level collections. What can be done with this data in house,to help the collections themselves? How does the aggregation of this data help collections more effectively advocate for themselves? How can it be used to for strategic planning? for advertisement? for seeking funding and setting policies? What can researchers and collections managers tell us about their georeferencing needs? From the biological field station to collections with specimens in the millions, find out what collections are learning about their own holdings - and the potential in that information.

Order Time Title Presenter, Affiliation
1 8:00-8:20 Herbarium Link - a novel system for the digitization workflow of herbarium specimens Jennifer Ackerfield, Colorado State University
2 8:20-8:40 Everyday Operational Issues Associated with Managing the Digital Collections of one of the Largest Herbaria in the World
Sarah Phillips, Royal Botanic Gardens Kew
3 8:40-9:00 lnteroperability between GEOLocate and Symbiota software: Collaborative georeferencing within a large scale digitization project.
Michael Denslow, Southeast Regional Network of Expertise and Collections (SERNEC)
4 9:00-9:20 Wiki-handbook of best practice and standards for 3D imaging of natural history specimens
Jonathan Brecko, SYNTHESYS3 and Royal Belgian Institute of Natural Sciences
5 9:20-9:40 Automating 3D collection capture: Developing systems for 3D digitization at scale
Jonathan Blundell, Smithsonian Institution
9:40-10:00 BREAK
6 10:00-10:20 Novel Use of Inselect in Digitization of Paleontology Collections
Christina Lutz, Yale Peabody Museum
7 10:20-10:40 e-ReColNat: A multiparty approach
Julien Husson (MNHN, e-ReColNat), Fanny Chabas (GRAHAL), Ellen van Noort (Picturae), Marc Pignal (MNHN, e-ReColNat (ANR-11-INSB-0004))
8 10:40-11:00 Responding to the Invisible Infrastructure: Research Libraries as Preservation Partners in the Curation of Physical Specimen Biocollections Data
Slides (recording start time 2:19:25)
Gary Motz & Jennifer Laherty, Indiana University
9 11:00-11:20 Developing Standards for Data Quality Tests and Assertions using a Fitness for Use Framework
Paul J. Morris, Museum of Comparative Zoology, Harvard University
Poster Crowdsourcing Carabid Collections Bryan Brunet, University of Alberta Museums
Poster Better quality, less work: How to improve collections data with the efficient use of resources provided by aggregators and consortia (pdf) Erica Krimmel, The Chicago Academy of Sciences / Peggy Notebaert Nature Museum
Poster Digitizing Paleogene Mammals from the Rocky Mountain Region (pdf) Holly Seyler, University of Colorado Museum of Natural History Boulder
Poster Increasing data robustness for concretions using Inselect Jessica Utrup, Yale Peabody Museum of Natural History
Poster On the front lines of discovering change: Biodiversity specimen collectors as the Anthropocene’s outlier detectors Katelin D. Pearson, Florida State University, iDigBio
10 11:20-11:40 am Innovative Inventory: Shedding light on dark data and creating new collection tools
Kathryn Estes-Smargiassi, Natural History Museum of Los Angeles County
11 11:40-noon Starting from scratch: Digitization of an entire collection
Slides (recording start time 3:18:08)
Gary Motz, Center for Biological Research Collections, Indiana University
noon-1:30 pm LUNCH
12 1:30-1:50 pm Analyzing the University of Colorado Herbarium (COLO) digital collection.
J Ryan Allen, University of Colorado Herbarium
13 1:50-2:10 pm A digitized collection: Where next?
Ann Molineux, University of Texas at Austin
14 2:10-2:30 pm From the scrub to the web: Digitizing the collection at the Archbold Biological Station
Stephanie Leon, Archbold Biological Station
15 2:30-2:50 pm Deep Learning with Botanical Specimen Images
Slides pdf version
Sylvia Orli, Smithsonian Institution
2:50-3:10 pm BREAK
16 3:10-3:30 pm Fantastic Fishes and Where to Find Them: A Dynamic Inventory of United States Fish Collections
Randy Singer, Florida Museum of Natural History/iDigBio
17 3:30-3:50 pm Georeferencing for Research Use (GRU): Innovative geospatial training using natural history collections
Shelley James, Florida Museum of Natural History
Poster Update on the Fishes of Texas Project Adam Cohen, Biodiversity Collections (Texas Natural History Collections), University of Texas at Austin

Symposia Recordings