Fully illustrated interactive, matrix-based keys to enable rapid identification of over 100 of the most serious invasive plants in East Africa (Kenya, Tanzania and Uganda); 26 invertebrate pest groups that cause serious damage to maize (the major staple crop of the region); and 20 bee genera - the most important group pollinator group for wild and cultivated plants in the region.
The PLANKTON*NET data provider at the Alfred Wegener Institute for Polar and Marine Research is an open access repository for plankton-related information. It covers all types of phytoplankton and zooplankton from marine and freshwater areas.
This list includes, alphabetically and chronologically, the nomenclature of prokaryotes and the nomenclatural changes as cited in the Approved Lists of Bacterial Names or validly published in the International Journal of Systematic Bacteriology (IJSB) or in the International Journal of Systematic and Evolutionary Microbiology (IJSEM).
The digital collections of the Virtual Herbarium, comprising approximately 1,300,000 herbarium specimens and 225,000 high-resolution specimen images, are updated daily as the Garden pursues the goal of digitizing all of its 7,300,000 plant and fungi specimens.
Of the over 5 million specimens in the Harvard University Herbaria, 694,276 have records in the Specify 6 database system of which about 100,000 correspond to type specimens of vascular plants and mosses. Also included are fungi, lichens, bryophytes, and algae.
The Butterflies and Moths of North America (BAMONA) project is an attempt to collect and provide access to quality-controlled data about butterflies and moths for the continent of North America from Panama to Canada.
Nomina Insecta Nearctica is a complete synonymical checklist of the approximately 90,000 species of insects of North America north of Mexico published by Entomological Information Services in 1996 and 1997.
Birds of the World is a powerful resource that brings deep, scholarly content from four celebrated works of ornithology into a single platform where biologists and birders can find comprehensive life history information on birds. Every bird has a story. Discover them all with Birds of the World.
This journal, published by the American Society of Mammalogists, contains species accounts that summarize the current understanding of the biology of an individual species including systematics, distribution, fossil history, genetics, anatomy, physiology, behavior, ecology, and conservation.