SuAVE for Environmental Science and the Geosciences

We have published several camera trap and biodiversity image collections in SuAVE. Below you will find examples from iDigBio and the Florida Museum of Natural History, iNaturalist, the TEAM project, as well as several collections related to analysis of coral reef dynamics, which are explored in EarthCube CINERGI and Data Discovery hub projects. A range of questions can be addressed by exploring these collections, such as factors of coral reef dynamics, species abundance, activity of different species by time of day and temperature.

Observation System Explorer, from NOAA.This joint work with NOAA presents observation systems in operation, both government and commercial. You can explore systems of different types by mission service area, topics, measured variables, etc. The application was used in a joint demo with NOAA at the 2017 GEO Summit.
The Macrofossils Collection from the British Geological Survey. This collection integrates data from several museums. It received the 2015 International Data Rescue Award in the Geosciences.
Rock Cores Collection from the the US Geological Survey's National Geological and Geophysical Data Preservation (NGGDP) program.
Earth as Art. This collection of stunning remote sensing images has been assembled at the USGS EROS data center. It shows images from several missions. The Earth as Art collections 1-4 are included here.
Soil samples from wetlands in the Lower Mekong. The wetland surveys in the Lower Mekong were, conducted under the aegis of Lower Mekong Initiative's (LMI) Wetland University Network (WUN). Data assembled by the Crane Foundation.
Moorea labeled corals. This coral survey was conducted by Moorea Coral Reef LTER in 2010. The full resolution images were annotated by experts (200 annotations per image at random points, for the 9 most abundant labels, 4 non-coral labels, and 5 coral genera. ).
MCR LTER Coral Dynamics. This dataset "Coral Reef: Long-term Population and Community Dynamics: Corals, ongoing since 2005 - Percent cover" was downloaded from http://mcr.lternet.edu/data/topic/#biotic_coral. Notice the dramatic change in percentage of stony corals between 2006-2009, during a period of significant bleaching stress.