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      <dc schemaLocation="http://www.openarchives.org/OAI/2.0/oai_dc/ http://www.openarchives.org/OAI/2.0/oai_dc.xsd"><title>Looking forward - looking back : changing social and economic conditions of Aboriginal people in rural NSW, 1965-2015</title><creator>Howitt, Richard</creator><creator>Colyer, Claire</creator><creator>Monk, Janice</creator><creator>Crew, David</creator><creator>Hull, Stephanie</creator><description>In 1965, Janice Monk, a young Australian geographer studying in the USA, visited six New South Wales country towns - Cowra, Griffith, Deniliquin, Coffs Harbour, Coraki and Fingal. Her research explored the social and economic conditions of Aboriginal households in these towns. Nearly fifty years later, with Macquarie University geographer Richie Howitt and Aboriginal colleagues from Deniliquin, Griffith and Coffs Harbour, and support from the Australian Research Council, that data has been returned and reconsidered in the light of fifty years of policy efforts to deliver sustainable benefits to Aboriginal people in rural towns in NSW. This booklet reports key results for the communities and gives information on how to follow-up interest in the project and the Monk Archive.</description><publisher>Sydney, NSW : Macquarie University</publisher><contributor>Macquarie University. Department of Geography and Planning</contributor><date>2016</date><type>report</type><identifier>http://hdl.handle.net/1959.14/1251209</identifier><identifier>mq:69157</identifier><identifier>ISBN:9781741384406</identifier><bibliographicCitation type="isbn">9781741384406</bibliographicCitation><identifier>mq-rm-2014010296</identifier><identifier>mq_res-se-579735</identifier><language>eng</language><relation>ARC</relation><relation>http://purl.org/au-research/grants/arc/DP110101721</relation></dc>
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<title>Touring Pacific Cultures</title>
<creator>ALEXEYEFF, KALISSA</creator>
<dateAccepted>2016-12-19T05:19:40Z</dateAccepted>
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</metadata><metadataSource type="nuc">VU:IR</metadataSource></record><type>Book</type><issued>2016-12-14</issued><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount></version><version id="239330991"><record><title>Touring Pacific Cultures.</title><creator type="(Author.)">Alexeyeff, Kalissa,</creator><creator type="(Author.)">Taylor, John,</creator><issued>2016</issued><publisher>Canberra : ANU Press, Moorebank : NewSouth Books [Distributor]</publisher><identifier type="isbn">9781921862441</identifier><identifier type="isbn">1921862440 (Trade Paper) :</identifier><identifier type="control number" source="AuCNLKIN">000059378548</identifier><metadataSource>Libraries Australia</metadataSource></record><type>Book</type><issued>2016</issued><holdingsCount>0</holdingsCount></version></work><work id="190085193" url="/work/190085193"><troveUrl>http://trove.nla.gov.au/work/190085193</troveUrl><title>Sustainable urban water environment : climate, pollution and adaptation / Ashantha Goonetilleke, Tan Yigitcanlar, Godwin A. Ayoko, Prasanna Egodawatta</title><contributor>Goonetilleke, Ashantha</contributor><issued>2014</issued><type>Book</type><type>Book/Illustrated</type><type>Map</type><holdingsCount>8</holdingsCount><versionCount>4</versionCount><relevance score="0.016050953">vaguely relevant</relevance><snippet> will strongly appeal to postgraduate students, practitioners and <b>researchers</b> in environmental science</snippet><identifier type="url" linktype="restricted" linktext="EBSCOhost">http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&scope=site&db=nlebk&db=nlabk&AN=719586</identifier><version id="206963457"><record><header>
      <identifier>oai:eprints.qut.edu.au:69941</identifier>
      <datestamp>2017-07-21T10:02:06Z</datestamp>
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      <dc schemaLocation="http://www.openarchives.org/OAI/2.0/oai_dc/ http://www.openarchives.org/OAI/2.0/oai_dc.xsd">
        <title>Sustainable Urban Water Environment : Climate, Pollution and Adaptation</title>
        <creator>Goonetilleke, Ashantha</creator>
        <creator>Yigitcanlar, Tan</creator>
        <creator>Egodawatta, Prasanna</creator>
        <creator>Ayoko, Godwin A.</creator>
        
        
        
        
        
        
        
        <description>"This multi-disciplinary book provides practical solutions for safeguarding the sustainability of the urban water environment.

Firstly, the importance of the urban water environment is highlighted and the major problems urban water bodies face and strategies to safeguard the water environment are explored. Secondly, the diversity of pollutants entering the water environment through stormwater runoff are discussed and modelling approaches for factoring in climate change and future urban and transport scenarios are proposed. Thirdly, by linking the concepts of sustainable urban ecosystems and sustainable urban and transport development, capabilities of two urban sustainability assessment models are demonstrated."--publisher website</description>
        <publisher>Edward Elgar Publishing</publisher>
        <date>2014-04</date>
        <type>book</type>
        <relation>http://www.e-elgar.com/bookentry_main.lasso?id=14894&sub_values=&site_env_eco=Yes</relation>
        <relation>   Goonetilleke, Ashantha, Yigitcanlar, Tan, Egodawatta, Prasanna,  & Ayoko, Godwin A.   (2014)      Sustainable Urban Water Environment : Climate, Pollution and Adaptation.       Edward Elgar Publishing, Cheltenham.         </relation>
        <relation>http://purl.org/au-research/grants/arc/LP0882637</relation>
        <identifier>https://eprints.qut.edu.au/69941/</identifier>
        <source>Science & Engineering Faculty</source><subject>Water Quality Engineering (090508)</subject><subject>Transport Planning (120506)</subject><subject>Water sensitive urban design</subject><subject>Climate change</subject><subject>Transport planning</subject><subject>Sustainable urban development</subject><subject>Sustainability</subject></dc></metadata><metadataSource type="nuc">QUT:IR</metadataSource></record><type>Book</type><issued>2014-04</issued><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount></version><version id="251020123"><record><title>Sustainable urban water environment : climate, pollution and adaptation / Ashantha Goonetilleke, Tan Yigitcanlar, Godwin A. Ayoko and Prasanna Egodawatta.</title><creator type="(author.)">Goonetilleke, Ashantha,</creator><creator type="(author.)">Yigitcanlar, Tan,</creator><creator type="(author.)">Ayoko, G. A. (Godwin A.),</creator><creator type="(author.)">Egodawatta, Prasanna,</creator><creator>Ebooks Corporation</creator><issued>2014</issued><identifier type="isbn">9781781004647 (electronic bk.)</identifier><identifier type="isbn">1781004641 (electronic bk.)</identifier><identifier type="control number" source="AuCNLKIN">000060907898</identifier><metadataSource>Libraries Australia</metadataSource></record><type>Book</type><type>Book/Illustrated</type><issued>2014</issued><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount></version><version id="218342700"><record><title>Sustainable urban water environment : climate, pollution and adaptation / Ashantha Goonetilleke, Tan Yigitcanlar, Godwin A. Ayoko and Prasanna Egodawatta.</title><creator type="(author.)">Goonetilleke, Ashantha,</creator><creator type="(author.)">Yigitcanlar, Tan,</creator><creator type="(author.)">Ayoko, G. A. (Godwin A.),</creator><creator type="(author.)">Egodawatta, Prasanna,</creator><issued>2014</issued><publisher>Cheltenham : Edward Elgar Publishing,</publisher><identifier type="isbn">1781004641</identifier><identifier type="isbn">9781781004647</identifier><identifier type="control number" source="OCoLC">875440126</identifier><identifier type="control number" source="AuCNLKIN">000052922609</identifier><metadataSource>Libraries Australia</metadataSource></record><type>Book</type><issued>2014</issued><holdingsCount>0</holdingsCount></version><version id="207002668"><record><title>Sustainable urban water environment : climate, pollution and adaptation / Ashantha Goonetilleke, Tan Yigitcanlar, Godwin A. Ayoko, Prasanna Egodawatta.</title><creator type="(author.)">Goonetilleke, Ashantha,</creator><creator>Goonetilleke, Ashantha.</creator><issued>2014</issued><identifier type="isbn">1781004633 (hardback)</identifier><identifier type="isbn">9781781004630 (hardback)</identifier><identifier type="control number" source="OCoLC">880616648</identifier><identifier type="control number" source="AuCNLKIN">000052752051</identifier><metadataSource>Libraries Australia</metadataSource></record><type>Book</type><type>Book/Illustrated</type><type>Map</type><issued>2014</issued><holdingsCount>6</holdingsCount></version></work><work id="184460870" url="/work/184460870"><troveUrl>http://trove.nla.gov.au/work/184460870</troveUrl><title>Climate Change Refugia for Terrestrial Biodiversity: defining areas that promote species persistence and ecosystem resilience in the face of global climate change</title><contributor>Reside, April  E</contributor><issued>2013</issued><type>Book</type><type>Map</type><type>Article</type><type>Article/Report</type><type>Book/Illustrated</type><holdingsCount>6</holdingsCount><versionCount>4</versionCount><relevance score="0.012379762">vaguely relevant</relevance><snippet>-refugia-terrestrial-biodiversity. NCCARF Adaptation <b>Research</b> <b>Grants</b> Program, Terrestrial Biodiversity. </snippet><identifier type="url" linktype="restricted">http://researchonline.jcu.edu.au/29019/</identifier><version id="209156645"><record><title>Climate change refugia for terrestrial biodiversity : defining areas that promote species persistence and ecosystem resilience in the face of global climate change / April E. Reside, Jeremy VanDerWal, Ben L. Phillips, Luke P. Shoo, Dan F. Rosauer, Barbara J. Anderson, Justin A. Welbergen, Craig Moritz, Simon Ferrier, Thomas D. Harwood, Kristen J. Williams, Brendan Mackey, Sonia Hugh  , Yvette M. Williams and Stephen E. Williams; co-authors and contributors: Lauren Hodgson, Grant Wardell - Johnson, Gunnar Keppel, John Llewellyn, Justin Perry, Genevieve Perkins, Timothy McVicar, Randal Donahue, Margaret Cawsey, Michael Austin, Nadiah Roslan and  Eric P. Vanderduys.</title><creator type="(author.)">Reside, April E.,</creator><creator type="(issuing body.)">James Cook University</creator><creator type="(sponsoring body.)">National Climate Change Adaptation Research Facility (Australia)</creator><creator>CSIRO</creator><issued>2013</issued><identifier type="control number" source="OCoLC">889941941</identifier><identifier type="control number" source="AuCNLKIN">000053352289</identifier><metadataSource>Libraries Australia</metadataSource></record><type>Archived website</type><type>Map</type><issued>2013</issued><holdingsCount>3</holdingsCount></version><version id="251170852"><record><header><identifier>oai:nuws:uws_42927</identifier><datestamp>2017-10-12T01:27:30Z</datestamp><setSpec>uws_researchCollection</setSpec></header><metadata><dc schemaLocation="http://www.openarchives.org/OAI/2.0/oai_dc/ http://www.openarchives.org/OAI/2.0/oai_dc.xsd">
  
  <subject>climatic changes</subject>
  <subject>biodiversity</subject>
  <subject>wildlife refuges</subject>
  <subject>Australia</subject>
  <identifier>session: UWS_valet-20170710-111510</identifier>
  <relation>ARC DP110104186</relation>
  <relation>http://purl.org/au-research/grants/arc/DP110104186</relation>
  <type>research report</type>
  <title>Climate Change Refugia for Terrestrial Biodiversity: Defining Areas That Promote Species Persistence and Ecosystem Resilience in the Face of Global Climate Change</title>
  <language>eng</language>
  <identifier>isbn: 9781925039443</identifier>
  <date>2013</date>
  <publisher>Gold Coast, Qld., National Climate Change Adaptation Research Facility</publisher>
  
  <format>230 pages</format>
  <identifier>https://www.nccarf.edu.au/sites/default/files/attached_files_publications/Reside_2013_Climate_change_refugia_for_terrestrial_biodiversity.pdf</identifier>
  <description>We are currently facing the likelihood of severe climate change before the close of thecentury. In the face of such a global driver of species loss, we urgently need to identifyrefugia that will shelter species from the worst impacts of climate change. This will bea critical component of successful conservation and management of our biodiversity.Despite this, little is known about how best to identify refugia in the landscape, and thepractical strategies needed to identify, protect and expand refugia are just beginning tobe developed. Identifying refugia that will protect most species, or large numbers ofspecies, remains a complex and daunting endeavour due to the large variations inclimatic and biotic requirements of species.A first step to identifying refugia for biodiversity across Australia is to locate the areaswhich show the least change into the future (i.e. the most environmentally stable),particularly along axes of temperature and precipitation. The second and crucial step isto identify the areas that will retain most of their biodiversity and provide opportunitiesfor additional species to relocate to into the future. Using these approaches in thisproject, we take the first steps to identify refugial areas across the Australian continentunder contemporary climate change scenarios. We find that the southern and easternparts of the continent contain refugia that many species will retreat to over the next 75years, but that the current reserve system may be inadequate to allow species to shiftto and persist in these areas. Disturbingly, we also find that there is a large portion ofthe Australian vertebrate community for which adequate natural refugia do not appearto exist. Fine-scaled regional analyses will be required to clarify these broad findings,and we examine a number of case studies demonstrating how these regional analysesmight best proceed.</description>
  <rights>© 2013 James Cook University and the National Climate Change Adaptation Research Facility This work is copyright. Apart from any use as permitted under the Copyright Act 1968, no part may be reproduced by any process without prior written permission from the copyright holder.</rights>
  <creator>Reside, April E.</creator>
  <creator>Vanderwal, Jeremy</creator>
  <creator>Phillips, Ben L.</creator>
  <creator>Shoo, Luke P.</creator>
  <creator>Rosauer, Dan F.</creator>
  <creator>Anderson, Barbara J.</creator>
  <creator>Welbergen, Justin A.</creator>
  
  <creator>Moritz, Craig C.</creator>
  <creator>Ferrier, Simon</creator>
  <creator>Harwood , Thomas D.</creator>
  <creator>Williams, Kristen J.</creator>
  <creator>Mackey, Brendan</creator>
  <creator>Hugh, Sonia</creator>
  <creator>Williams, Stephen E.</creator>
  <identifier>http://handle.westernsydney.edu.au:8081/1959.7/uws:42927</identifier>
</dc>
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      <identifier>oai:researchonline.jcu.edu.au:29019</identifier>
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        <title>Climate Change Refugia for Terrestrial Biodiversity: defining areas that promote species persistence and ecosystem resilience in the face of global climate change</title>
        <creator>Reside, April  E.</creator>
        <creator>VanDerWal, Jeremy</creator>
        <creator>Phillips, Ben L.</creator>
        <creator>Shoo, Luke P.</creator>
        <creator>Rosauer, Dan F.</creator>
        <creator>Anderson, Barbara</creator>
        <creator>Welbergen, Justin A.</creator>
        <creator>Moritz, Craig</creator>
        <creator>Ferrier, Simon</creator>
        <creator>Harwood, Thomas D.</creator>
        <creator>Williams, Kristen J.</creator>
        <creator>Mackey, Brendan</creator>
        <creator>Hugh, Sonia</creator>
        <creator>Williams, Stephen E.</creator>
        <description>We are currently facing the likelihood of severe climate change before the close of the century. In the face of such a global driver of species loss, we urgently need to identify refugia that will shelter species from the worst impacts of climate change. This will be a critical component of successful conservation and management of our biodiversity. Despite this, little is known about how best to identify refugia in the landscape, and the practical strategies needed to identify, protect and expand refugia are just beginning to be developed. Identifying refugia that will protect most species, or large numbers of species, remains a complex and daunting endeavour due to the large variations in climatic and biotic requirements of species. 

A first step to identifying refugia for biodiversity across Australia is to locate the areas which show the least change into the future (i.e. the most environmentally stable), particularly along axes of temperature and precipitation. The second and crucial step is to identify the areas that will retain most of their biodiversity and provide opportunities for additional species to relocate to into the future. Using these approaches in this project, we take the first steps to identify refugial areas across the Australian continent under contemporary climate change scenarios. We find that the southern and eastern parts of the continent contain refugia that many species will retreat to over the next 75 years, but that the current reserve system may be inadequate to allow species to shift to and persist in these areas. Disturbingly, we also find that there is a large portion of the Australian vertebrate community for which adequate natural refugia do not appear to exist. Fine-scaled regional analyses will be required to clarify these broad findings, and we examine a number of case studies demonstrating how these regional analyses might best proceed. 

Lessons learnt across the multiple techniques employed in this study include: 
1. High elevation areas are important refugia. 
2. Tasmania and the east coast of mainland Australia contain most of the key areas for refugia into the future. 
3. Results are dependent on which objectives, techniques, taxonomic groups and climate scenarios are used.</description>
        <publisher>National Climate Change Adaptation Research Facility</publisher>
        <date>2013</date>
        <type>book</type>
        
        <format>application/pdf</format>
        
        <relation>http://www.nccarf.edu.au/publications/climate-change-refugia-terrestrial-biodiversity</relation>
        <relation>  Reside, April E., VanDerWal, Jeremy, Phillips, Ben L., Shoo, Luke P., Rosauer, Dan F., Anderson, Barbara, Welbergen, Justin A., Moritz, Craig, Ferrier, Simon, Harwood, Thomas D., Williams, Kristen J., Mackey, Brendan, Hugh, Sonia, and Williams, Stephen E.  (2013) Climate Change Refugia for Terrestrial Biodiversity: defining areas that promote species persistence and ecosystem resilience in the face of global climate change.    National Climate Change Adaptation Research Facility, Gold Coast, QLD, Australia.      </relation>
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        <title>Climate Change Refugia for Terrestrial Biodiversity: defining areas that promote species persistence and ecosystem resilience in the face of global climate change</title>
        <creator>Reside, April  E.</creator>
        <creator>VanDerWal, Jeremy</creator>
        <creator>Phillips, Ben L.</creator>
        <creator>Shoo, Luke P.</creator>
        <creator>Rosauer, Dan F.</creator>
        <creator>Anderson, Barbara</creator>
        <creator>Welbergen, Justin A.</creator>
        <creator>Moritz, Craig</creator>
        <creator>Ferrier, Simon</creator>
        <creator>Harwood, Thomas D.</creator>
        <creator>Williams, Kristen J.</creator>
        <creator>Mackey, Brendan</creator>
        <creator>Hugh, Sonia</creator>
        <creator>Williams, Stephen E.</creator>
        <description>We are currently facing the likelihood of severe climate change before the close of the century. In the face of such a global driver of species loss, we urgently need to identify refugia that will shelter species from the worst impacts of climate change. This will be a critical component of successful conservation and management of our biodiversity. Despite this, little is known about how best to identify refugia in the landscape, and the practical strategies needed to identify, protect and expand refugia are just beginning to be developed. Identifying refugia that will protect most species, or large numbers of species, remains a complex and daunting endeavour due to the large variations in climatic and biotic requirements of species. 

A first step to identifying refugia for biodiversity across Australia is to locate the areas which show the least change into the future (i.e. the most environmentally stable), particularly along axes of temperature and precipitation. The second and crucial step is to identify the areas that will retain most of their biodiversity and provide opportunities for additional species to relocate to into the future. Using these approaches in this project, we take the first steps to identify refugial areas across the Australian continent under contemporary climate change scenarios. We find that the southern and eastern parts of the continent contain refugia that many species will retreat to over the next 75 years, but that the current reserve system may be inadequate to allow species to shift to and persist in these areas. Disturbingly, we also find that there is a large portion of the Australian vertebrate community for which adequate natural refugia do not appear to exist. Fine-scaled regional analyses will be required to clarify these broad findings, and we examine a number of case studies demonstrating how these regional analyses might best proceed. 

Lessons learnt across the multiple techniques employed in this study include: 
1. High elevation areas are important refugia. 
2. Tasmania and the east coast of mainland Australia contain most of the key areas for refugia into the future. 
3. Results are dependent on which objectives, techniques, taxonomic groups and climate scenarios are used.</description>
        <publisher>National Climate Change Adaptation Research Facility</publisher>
        <date>2013</date>
        <type>book</type>
        
        <format>application/pdf</format>
        <identifier>http://eprints.jcu.edu.au/29019/1/TB1108%2DReside%2DClimate%2Dchange%2Drefugia%2Dfor%2Dterrestrial%2Dbiodiversity.pdf</identifier>
        <relation>http://www.nccarf.edu.au/publications/climate-change-refugia-terrestrial-biodiversity</relation>
        <identifier>Reside, April E., VanDerWal, Jeremy, Phillips, Ben L., Shoo, Luke P., Rosauer, Dan F., Anderson, Barbara, Welbergen, Justin A., Moritz, Craig, Ferrier, Simon, Harwood, Thomas D., Williams, Kristen J., Mackey, Brendan, Hugh, Sonia, and Williams, Stephen E. (2013) Climate Change Refugia for Terrestrial Biodiversity: defining areas that promote species persistence and ecosystem resilience in the face of global climate change. National Climate Change Adaptation Research Facility, Gold Coast, QLD, Australia. </identifier>
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Charge pumping through a single donor atom</title>
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   <creator>Rogge, S</creator>
   <subject>02 Physical Sciences</subject>
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1982-</contributor><issued>2011</issued><type>Photograph</type><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount><versionCount>1</versionCount><relevance score="3.6640089">very relevant</relevance><identifier type="url" linktype="fulltext" linktext="National Library of Australia digitised item">http://nla.gov.au/nla.obj-132187844</identifier><identifier type="url" linktype="thumbnail">http://nla.gov.au/nla.obj-132187844-t</identifier><version id="170938595"><record><title>Jane Mathews during an oral history interview at the National Library of Australia, Canberra, 4 May 2011 Sam Cooper.</title><creator>Cooper, Samuel, 1982-</creator><creator>National Library of Australia</creator><issued>2011</issued><publisher>Canberra : National Library of Australia,</publisher><identifier type="control number" source="OCoLC">754105253</identifier><identifier type="control number" source="AuCNLKIN">000047756812</identifier><metadataSource>Libraries Australia</metadataSource></record><type>Photograph</type><issued>2011</issued><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount></version></work><work id="156931110" url="/work/156931110"><troveUrl>http://trove.nla.gov.au/work/156931110</troveUrl><title>Portraits of Rebecca Irwin during an interview at the National Library of Australia, Canberra, 4 May 2011 / Craig Mackenzie</title><contributor>Mackenzie, Craig, 1969-</contributor><issued>2011</issued><type>Photograph</type><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount><versionCount>1</versionCount><relevance score="3.6640089">very relevant</relevance><identifier type="url" linktype="fulltext" linktext="National Library of Australia digitised item">http://nla.gov.au/nla.obj-132188526</identifier><identifier type="url" linktype="thumbnail">http://nla.gov.au/nla.obj-132188526-t</identifier><version id="171071235"><record><title>Portraits of Rebecca Irwin during an interview at the National Library of Australia, Canberra, 4 May 2011 Craig Mackenzie.</title><creator>Mackenzie, Craig, 1969-</creator><creator>National Library of Australia</creator><issued>2011</issued><publisher>Canberra : National Library of Australia,</publisher><identifier type="control number" source="OCoLC">754602348</identifier><identifier type="control number" source="AuCNLKIN">000047766088</identifier><metadataSource>Libraries Australia</metadataSource></record><type>Photograph</type><issued>2011</issued><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount></version></work><work id="181759552" url="/work/181759552"><troveUrl>http://trove.nla.gov.au/work/181759552</troveUrl><title>Eve Mahlab during an oral history interview at the National Library of Australia, Canberra, 30 August 2010 / Sam Cooper</title><contributor>Cooper, Samuel, 1982-</contributor><issued>2010</issued><type>Photograph</type><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount><versionCount>1</versionCount><relevance score="2.9197829">very relevant</relevance><identifier type="url" linktype="fulltext" linktext="National Library of Australia digitised item">http://nla.gov.au/nla.obj-132146272</identifier><identifier type="url" linktype="thumbnail">http://nla.gov.au/nla.obj-132146272-t</identifier><version id="198020422"><record><title>Eve Mahlab during an oral history interview at the National Library of Australia, Canberra, 30 August 2010 / Sam Cooper.</title><creator type="(photographer.)">Cooper, Samuel, 1982-,</creator><creator type="(issuing body)">National Library of Australia</creator><issued>2010</issued><identifier type="control number" source="AuCNLKIN">000051643094</identifier><identifier type="control number" source="OCoLC">850912093</identifier><metadataSource>Libraries Australia</metadataSource></record><type>Photograph</type><issued>2010</issued><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount></version></work><work id="221531859" url="/work/221531859"><troveUrl>http://trove.nla.gov.au/work/221531859</troveUrl><title>Expert to weigh up brain-zap devices</title><contributor>Gilbert, F</contributor><issued>2016</issued><type>Photograph</type><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount><versionCount>1</versionCount><relevance score="0.032101907">vaguely relevant</relevance><identifier type="url" linktype="unknown">http://ecite.utas.edu.au/114638</identifier><version id="242984558"><record><header>
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      <title>Expert to weigh up brain-zap devices</title>
      <creator>Gilbert, F</creator>
      <subject>Philosophy and Religious Studies, Applied Ethics, Ethical Use of New Technology (e.g. Nanotechnology, Biotechnology)</subject>
      <publisher>Fairfax Media</publisher>
      <date>2016</date>
      <type>interview</type>
      
      <language>en</language>
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      <relation>http://purl.org/au-research/grants/arc/DE150101390</relation>
      <relation>Gilbert, F, Expert to weigh up brain-zap devices, The Mercury, Fairfax Media, Hobart (2016) [Media Interview]</relation>
      <identifier linktype="unknown">http://ecite.utas.edu.au/114638</identifier>
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  </metadata><metadataSource type="nuc">TU:IR</metadataSource></record><type>Photograph</type><issued>2016</issued><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount></version></work><work id="191087799" url="/work/191087799"><troveUrl>http://trove.nla.gov.au/work/191087799</troveUrl><title>Artificial light, Beijing</title><contributor>Cliff, Thomas</contributor><issued>2014-2015</issued><type>Photograph</type><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount><versionCount>1</versionCount><relevance score="0.029823408">vaguely relevant</relevance><identifier type="url" linktype="unknown">http://hdl.handle.net/1885/11684</identifier><version id="208401650"><record><header><identifier>oai:digitalcollections.anu.edu.au:1885/11684</identifier><datestamp>2015-12-08T07:59:35Z</datestamp><setSpec>com_1885_9051</setSpec><setSpec>com_1885_1</setSpec><setSpec>col_1885_26</setSpec></header><metadata><dc schemaLocation="http://www.openarchives.org/OAI/2.0/oai_dc/ http://www.openarchives.org/OAI/2.0/oai_dc.xsd">
<title>Artificial light, Beijing</title>
<creator>Cliff, Thomas</creator>
<subject>social change</subject>
<subject>inequality</subject>
<subject>capitalism</subject>
<subject>existentialism</subject>
<subject>photo essay</subject>
<description>Prologue: A Sort of Darkness
There’s a man who sits selling spicy tofu and vegetables on skewers in a not-yet redeveloped area, no more than thirty30 metres wide, between Beijing University and the Ffourth Rring road. Beyond the twelve12 or fourteen14 lines of traffic to his south is the hyper-modernity of Zhongguancun, but he finds his place in this liminal strip: anti-aspiration between aspirational heights. He is no longer young, but not- yet middle aged. He stays in that one spot for twelve12 hours a day, midday to midnight, every day. When he is not actively serving a customer, he just sits there, almost motionless and completely expressionless; he doesn’t look happy or sad, and my chest tightens each time I walk past.</description>
<date>2014-05-19T01:08:02Z</date>
<date>2014-05-19T01:08:02Z</date>
<date>2014-02-18</date>
<date>2015-12-08T07:59:35Z</date>
<type>Image</type>
<identifier linktype="unknown">http://hdl.handle.net/1885/11684</identifier>
<relation>http://purl.org/au-research/grants/arc/fl120100155</relation>
<relation>http://purl.org/au-research/grants/arc/dp140101289</relation>
<rights>Copyright the author.</rights>
<publisher>Australian Centre on China in the World, The Australian National University</publisher>
<source>The China Story</source>
<source>http://www.thechinastory.org/2014/01/artificial-light-beijing/</source>
</dc>
</metadata><metadataSource type="nuc">ANU:IR</metadataSource></record><type>Photograph</type><issued>2014</issued><issued>2014-2015</issued><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount></version></work><work id="205989482" url="/work/205989482"><troveUrl>http://trove.nla.gov.au/work/205989482</troveUrl><title>Chemical Species</title><contributor>Kirksey, EE</contributor><issued>2015-2016</issued><type>Photograph</type><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount><versionCount>1</versionCount><relevance score="0.024759524">vaguely relevant</relevance><identifier type="url" linktype="fulltext">http://handle.unsw.edu.au/1959.4/unsworks_38526</identifier><version id="226075569"><record><header>

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   <type>mixed material</type>
   <type>curatorial output</type>
   <type>Exhibition</type>
   <title>Chemical Species</title>
   <creator>Kirksey, EE</creator>
   <creator>Shapiro, N</creator>
   <relation>https://orcid.org/0000-0001-6067-1525</relation>
   <description>Our world is nearly always in a state of change.  Imperceptible forces work around, against, or in spite of our attempts to control and catalog them.  Chemical species change quickly.  Encounters between organic matter and inorganic matter—between rock and water, among biological organisms, metabolites, and toxins—generate unexpected possibilities and uncanny haunting specters.  Objects collected for this installation—bent forks from a meth lab, images and chemical traces from a Kodak Film plant, and material from the Marcellus Shale—illustrate human entanglements with interdependent chemical systems.</description>
   <identifier />
   <relation>http://purl.org/au-research/grants/arc/DE140100918</relation>
   <date>2015-10-22</date>
   <date>2016-01-20</date>
   <coverage>Princeton University, Aaron Burr Hall, Department of Anthropology, Princeton, NJ</coverage>
   <format>3</format>
   <format>Clay, metal, photographs, water, chemicals.</format>
</dc>
 

    </metadata><metadataSource type="nuc">NUN:IR</metadataSource></record><type>Photograph</type><issued>2015-2016</issued><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount></version></work><work id="3938751" url="/work/3938751"><troveUrl>http://trove.nla.gov.au/work/3938751</troveUrl><title>Less popular but more democratic? Corrie, Clarkson and the dancing Cru</title><contributor>Hartley, John</contributor><issued>2009</issued><type>Article/Book chapter</type><type>Article</type><type>Photograph</type><holdingsCount>2</holdingsCount><versionCount>2</versionCount><relevance score="0.021088334">vaguely relevant</relevance><identifier type="url" linktype="restricted">http://hdl.handle.net/20.500.11937/42606</identifier><version id="50015634"><record><header>
      <identifier>oai:eprints.qut.edu.au:25965</identifier>
      <datestamp>2015-10-10T16:21:01Z</datestamp>
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      <dc schemaLocation="http://www.openarchives.org/OAI/2.0/oai_dc/ http://www.openarchives.org/OAI/2.0/oai_dc.xsd">
        <title>Less popular but more democratic? Corrie, Clarkson and the dancing Cru</title>
        <creator>Hartley, John</creator>
        
        
        
        
        
        
        
        
        <description>The central cultural experience of modernity has been change, both the ‘creative destruction’ of existing structures, and the growth, often exponential, of new knowledge. During the twentieth century, the central cultural platform for the collective experience of modernising societies changed too, from page and stage to the screen – from publishing, the press and radio to cinema, television and latterly computer screens. Despite the successive dominance of new media, none has lasted long at the top. The pattern for each was to give way to a successor platform in popularity, but to continue as part of an increasingly crowded media menu. Modern media are supplemented not supplanted by their successors.</description>
        <publisher>Routledge</publisher>
        <contributor>Turner, Graeme</contributor>
        <contributor>Tay, Jinna</contributor>
        <date>2009</date>
        <type>book chapter</type>
        <format>image/jpeg</format>
        <relation>https://eprints.qut.edu.au/25965/1/TV_After_TV_Cover.jpg</relation>
        <relation>http://www.routledgemedia.com/books/Television-Studies-After-TV-isbn9780415477703</relation>
        <relation>   Hartley, John   (2009)   Less popular but more democratic? Corrie, Clarkson and the dancing Cru.  In Turner, Graeme & Tay, Jinna (Eds.) Television Studies After TV : Understanding Television in the Post-Broadcast Era.   Routledge, London ; New York, pp. 20-30.    </relation>
        <relation>http://purl.org/au-research/grants/arc/DP0879596 </relation>
        <identifier>https://eprints.qut.edu.au/25965/</identifier>
        <rights>Copyright 2009 John Hartley</rights>
        <source>ARC Centre of Excellence for Creative Industries and Innovation; Creative Industries Faculty</source><subject>Communication Studies (200101)</subject><subject>Media Studies (200104)</subject><subject>Communication Technology and Digital Media Studies (200102)</subject><subject>Screen and Media Culture (200212)</subject><subject>Cultural Studies not elsewhere classified (200299)</subject><subject>Television studies</subject><subject>media</subject><subject>broadcast TV</subject></dc></metadata><metadataSource type="nuc">QUT:IR</metadataSource></record><type>Article</type><type>Article/Book chapter</type><type>Photograph</type><issued>2009</issued><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount></version><version id="250814199"><record><header><identifier>oai:espace.curtin.edu.au:20.500.11937/42606</identifier><datestamp>2017-09-13T14:24:47Z</datestamp><setSpec>com_20.500.11937_1</setSpec><setSpec>col_20.500.11937_3</setSpec></header><metadata><dc schemaLocation="http://www.openarchives.org/OAI/2.0/oai_dc/ http://www.openarchives.org/OAI/2.0/oai_dc.xsd">
<title>Less popular but more democratic?: Corrie, Clarkson and the dancing Cru</title>
<creator>Hartley, John</creator>
<description>No Abstract Available</description>
<date>2009</date>
<type>book chapter</type>
<identifier linktype="restricted">http://hdl.handle.net/20.500.11937/42606</identifier>
<identifier>10.4324/9780203878316</identifier><relation>http://doi.org/10.4324/9780203878316</relation>
<rights>restricted</rights>
</dc>
</metadata><metadataSource type="nuc">WCU:IR</metadataSource></record><type>Article</type><type>Article/Book chapter</type><issued>2009</issued><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount></version></work><work id="179518380" url="/work/179518380"><troveUrl>http://trove.nla.gov.au/work/179518380</troveUrl><title>Exploring emotional climate in preservice science teacher education</title><contributor>Bellocchi, Alberto</contributor><contributor> Ritchie, Stephen M</contributor><contributor> Tobin, Kenneth</contributor><contributor> Sandhu, Maryam</contributor><contributor> Sandhu, Satwant</contributor><issued>2013</issued><type>Photograph</type><type>Article</type><type>Article/Journal or magazine article</type><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount><versionCount>1</versionCount><relevance score="0.016050953">vaguely relevant</relevance><snippet> <b>research</b>, little is known about the ways in which social interactions and different subject matter mediate</snippet><identifier type="url" linktype="fulltext">https://eprints.qut.edu.au/59652/</identifier><version id="195388576"><record><header>
      <identifier>oai:eprints.qut.edu.au:59652</identifier>
      <datestamp>2017-06-29T08:32:14Z</datestamp>
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      <dc schemaLocation="http://www.openarchives.org/OAI/2.0/oai_dc/ http://www.openarchives.org/OAI/2.0/oai_dc.xsd">
        <title>Exploring emotional climate in preservice science teacher education</title>
        <creator>Bellocchi, Alberto</creator>
        <creator>Ritchie, Stephen M.</creator>
        <creator>Tobin, Kenneth</creator>
        <creator>Sandhu, Maryam</creator>
        <creator>Sandhu, Satwant</creator>
        
        
        
        
        
        
        
        
        
        
        
        
        
        
        
        <description>Classroom emotional climates are interrelated with students’ engagement with university courses. Despite growing interest in emotions and emotional climate research, little is known about the ways in which social interactions and different subject matter mediate emotional climates in preservice science teacher education classes. In this study we investigated the emotional climate and associated classroom interactions in a preservice science teacher education class. We were interested in the ways in which salient classroom interactions were related to the emotional climate during lessons centered on debates about science-based issues (e.g., nuclear energy alternatives). Participants used audience response technology to indicate their perceptions of the emotional climate. Analysis of conversation for salient video clips and analysis of non-verbal conduct (acoustic parameters, body movements, and facial expressions) supplemented emotional climate data. One key contribution that this study makes to preservice science teacher education is to identify the micro-processes of successful and unsuccessful class interactions that were associated with positive and neutral emotional climate. The structure of these interactions can inform the practice of other science educators who wish to produce positive emotional climates in their classes. The study also extends and explicates the construct of intensity of emotional climate.</description>
        <publisher>Springer</publisher>
        <date>2013-09</date>
        <type>journal article</type>
        <format>application/pdf</format>
        <relation>https://eprints.qut.edu.au/59652/1/Exploring_emotional_climate_in_preservice_science_teacher_education_FINAL.pdf</relation>
        <format>image/png</format>
        <relation>https://eprints.qut.edu.au/59652/2/Figure_1_Figure_1_Mean_student_ratings_of_EC_during_debate_1.png</relation>
        <format>image/png</format>
        <relation>https://eprints.qut.edu.au/59652/3/Figure_2_Mean_EC_ratings_for_debate_3.png</relation>
        <relation>DOI:10.1007/s11422-013-9526-3</relation><relation>http://doi.org/10.1007/s11422-013-9526-3</relation>
        <relation>   Bellocchi, Alberto, Ritchie, Stephen M., Tobin, Kenneth, Sandhu, Maryam,  & Sandhu, Satwant   (2013)    Exploring emotional climate in preservice science teacher education.  Cultural Studies of Science Education, 8(3), pp. 529-552.    </relation>
        <relation>http://purl.org/au-research/grants/arc/DP120100369</relation>
        <identifier>https://eprints.qut.edu.au/59652/</identifier>
        <rights>Copyright 2013 Springer Science+Business Media Dordrecht</rights>
        <rights>The final publication is available at link.springer.com</rights>
        <source>Faculty of Education</source><subject>Higher Education (130103)</subject><subject>Curriculum and Pedagogy not elsewhere classified (130299)</subject><subject>Teacher Education and Professional Development of Educators (130313)</subject><subject>Emotional Climate</subject><subject>Classroom Climate</subject><subject>Interaction Ritual Theory</subject><subject>Learning Environment</subject><subject>Sociology of Emotions</subject><subject>Class Debates</subject><subject>Socioscientific issues</subject><subject>Socio-scientific issues</subject><subject>Preservice science teacher education</subject><subject>Teacher Education</subject><subject>HERN</subject><subject>emotional experience</subject><subject> affective experience</subject><subject> emotional response</subject><subject> emotional development</subject><subject> emotional patterns</subject><subject> emotional attitudes</subject><subject> affective behaviour</subject><subject> affective measures</subject><subject> affective education</subject></dc></metadata><metadataSource type="nuc">QUT:IR</metadataSource></record><type>Article</type><type>Article/Journal or magazine article</type><type>Photograph</type><issued>2013-09</issued><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount></version></work><work id="169483792" url="/work/169483792"><troveUrl>http://trove.nla.gov.au/work/169483792</troveUrl><title>Designing an innovative approach to engage students in learning science: the evolving case of hybridized writing</title><contributor>Ritchie, Stephen M</contributor><contributor> Tomas, Louisa</contributor><contributor> Shavinina, Larisa V</contributor><issued>2013</issued><type>Article/Book chapter</type><type>Article</type><type>Photograph</type><holdingsCount>2</holdingsCount><versionCount>2</versionCount><relevance score="0.016050953">vaguely relevant</relevance><snippet> project, and identifies future directions for further development and <b>research</b>. Innovations are usually attributed to idea</snippet><identifier type="url" linktype="restricted">http://researchonline.jcu.edu.au/19429/</identifier><identifier type="url" linktype="thumbnail">http://researchonline.jcu.edu.au/19429/4/19429_Ritchie_and_Tomas_2013_Book_Cover.jpg</identifier><version id="199612254 208392988"><record><header>
      <identifier>oai:researchonline.jcu.edu.au:19429</identifier>
      <datestamp>2014-08-21T23:55:56Z</datestamp>
      <setSpec>7374617475733D707562</setSpec>
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      <dc schemaLocation="http://www.openarchives.org/OAI/2.0/oai_dc/ http://www.openarchives.org/OAI/2.0/oai_dc.xsd">
        <title>Designing an innovative approach to engage students in learning science: the evolving case of hybridized writing</title>
        <creator>Ritchie, Stephen M.</creator>
        <creator>Tomas, Louisa</creator>
        <description>Innovations are usually attributed to ideas generated in the minds of individuals. As we reflect upon the evolving design of an online project to engage students in learning science through hybridized writing activities we propose a more distributed view of the process of innovative design. That is, our experience suggests ideas are generated in the activity of interacting with human and material resources that expand and constrain possibilities. This project is innovative in that it is a new educational response to the problem of disengagement of students in science, and has proven to be effective in changing classroom practice and improving students' scientific literacy. In this chapter, we identify the antecedents and trace the evolution of the project. This account illuminates the innovative design process, presents a summary of the evidence for the effectiveness of the project, and identifies future directions for further development and research.</description>
        <publisher>Routledge</publisher>
        <contributor>Shavinina, Larisa V.</contributor>
        <date>2013</date>
        <type>book chapter</type>
        
        
        <identifier linktype="thumbnail">http://researchonline.jcu.edu.au/19429/4/19429_Ritchie_and_Tomas_2013_Book_Cover.jpg</identifier>
        <format>application/pdf</format>
        
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        <relation>http://www.taylorandfrancis.com/books/details/9780415682213/</relation>
        <relation>  Ritchie, Stephen M., and Tomas, Louisa  (2013) Designing an innovative approach to engage students in learning science: the evolving case of hybridized writing.   In: Shavinina, Larisa V., (ed.) The Routledge International Handbook of Innovation Education.   Routledge, New York, NY, USA, pp. 385-395.      </relation>
        <identifier linktype="restricted">http://researchonline.jcu.edu.au/19429/</identifier>
        <rights>restricted</rights></dc></metadata><metadataSource type="nuc">QJCU:IR</metadataSource></record><record><header>
      <identifier>oai:eprints.qut.edu.au:61691</identifier>
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        <title>Designing an innovative approach to engage students in learning science : the evolving case of hybridized writing</title>
        <creator>Ritchie, Stephen M.</creator>
        <creator>Tomas, Louisa</creator>
        
        
        
        
        
        
        <description>Innovations are usually attributed to ideas generated in the minds of individuals. As we reflect upon the evolving design of an online project to engage students in learning science through hybridized writing activities we propose a more distributed view of the process of innovative design. That is, our experience suggests ideas are generated in the activity of interacting with human and material resources that expand and constrain possibilities. This project is innovative in that it is a new educational response to the problem of disengagement of students in science, and has proven to be effective in changing classroom practice and improving students’ scientific literacy. In this chapter, we identify the antecedents and trace the evolution of the project. This account illuminates the innovative design process, presents a summary of the evidence for the effectiveness of the project, and identifies future directions for further development and research.
Keywords: Science learning, hybridized writing, case study, innovative approach
</description>
        <publisher>Routledge (Taylor & Francis Group)</publisher>
        <contributor>Shavinina, Larisa V.</contributor>
        <date>2013</date>
        <type>book chapter</type>
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        <relation>   Ritchie, Stephen M. & Tomas, Louisa   (2013)   Designing an innovative approach to engage students in learning science : the evolving case of hybridized writing.  In Shavinina, Larisa V. (Ed.) The Routledge International Handbook of Innovation Education.   Routledge (Taylor & Francis Group), New York, pp. 385-395.    </relation>
        <relation>http://purl.org/au-research/grants/arc/LP110200368</relation>
        <identifier>https://eprints.qut.edu.au/61691/</identifier>
        <rights>Copyright 2013 Routledge (Taylor & Francis Group)</rights>
        <source>School of Teacher Education & Leadership; Faculty of Education</source><subject>CURRICULUM AND PEDAGOGY (130200)</subject><subject>science learning</subject><subject>hybridized writing</subject><subject>case study</subject><subject>innovative approach</subject><subject>HERN</subject></dc></metadata><metadataSource type="nuc">QUT:IR</metadataSource></record><type>Article</type><type>Article/Book chapter</type><issued>2013</issued><holdingsCount>2</holdingsCount></version><version id="184710970"><record><header>
      <identifier>oai:eprints.jcu.edu.au:19429</identifier>
      <datestamp>2013-05-17T08:08:27Z</datestamp>
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        <title>Designing an innovative approach to engage students in learning science: the evolving case of hybridized writing</title>
        <creator>Ritchie, Stephen M.</creator>
        <creator>Tomas, Louisa</creator>
        <description>Innovations are usually attributed to ideas generated in the minds of individuals. As we reflect upon the evolving design of an online project to engage students in learning science through hybridized writing activities we propose a more distributed view of the process of innovative design. That is, our experience suggests ideas are generated in the activity of interacting with human and material resources that expand and constrain possibilities. This project is innovative in that it is a new educational response to the problem of disengagement of students in science, and has proven to be effective in changing classroom practice and improving students' scientific literacy. In this chapter, we identify the antecedents and trace the evolution of the project. This account illuminates the innovative design process, presents a summary of the evidence for the effectiveness of the project, and identifies future directions for further development and research.</description>
        <publisher>Routledge</publisher>
        <contributor>Shavinina, Larisa V.</contributor>
        <date>2013</date>
        <type>Book Chapter</type>
        
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        <identifier>Ritchie, Stephen M., and Tomas, Louisa (2013) Designing an innovative approach to engage students in learning science: the evolving case of hybridized writing. In: The Routledge International Handbook of Innovation Education. Routledge, New York, NY, USA, pp. 385-395. </identifier>
        <relation>http://eprints.jcu.edu.au/19429/</relation></dc></metadata><metadataSource type="nuc">QJCU:IR</metadataSource></record><type>Article</type><type>Article/Book chapter</type><type>Photograph</type><issued>2013</issued><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount></version></work><work id="223257668" url="/work/223257668"><troveUrl>http://trove.nla.gov.au/work/223257668</troveUrl><title>Libidinal Circuits</title><contributor>Hemelryk Donald, SJ</contributor><issued>2015</issued><type>Sound/Recorded music</type><type>Photograph</type><type>Video</type><type>Sound</type><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount><versionCount>1</versionCount><relevance score="0.013532261">vaguely relevant</relevance><snippet> outcome of my <b>research</b> into child migration. Liverpool was a major site of embarkation (and arrival) during</snippet><identifier type="url" linktype="fulltext">http://handle.unsw.edu.au/1959.4/unsworks_43777</identifier><version id="244812222"><record><header>

      <identifier>oai:unsworks.unsw.edu.au:1959.4/unsworks_43777</identifier>

      <datestamp>2017-10-06T23:09:32Z</datestamp>

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   <type>mixed material</type>
   <type>curatorial output</type>
   <type>Exhibition</type>
   <title>Libidinal Circuits</title>
   <creator>Hemelryk Donald, SJ</creator>
   <creator>Baker, E</creator>
   <creator>McKinley, R</creator>
   <relation>https://orcid.org/0000-0001-9435-7905</relation>
   <description>This conference and exhibition was devised and implemented as an outcome of my research into child migration. Liverpool was a major site of embarkation (and arrival) during the 19th century and its character as a city of the sea persists today. It was therefore a fitting environment in which to open up questions of imperial circuitry and the contemporary era. Academics and artists were invited to submit work that spoke to the Libidinal Circuits of empire (the term is borrowed from Lyotard). Six works were chosen for exhibition and a two day conference was arranged in parallel. The partners were FACT, a major gallery and digital arts centre in the North West of England, and the Culture of Cities Centre at York University, Toronto. Their involvement  was an outcome of a keynote I gave on child migration at their conference the previous year in Toronto (2014).
The rubric of the exhibition and conference ran as follows: The Centre for Architecture and Visual Arts (CAVA), the School of the Arts, University of Liverpool, the Foundation for Art and Creative Technology (FACT) and the Culture of Cities Centre co-organised the 3rd Annual Conference of the International Association for the Study of the Culture of Cities (IASCC).

How can art and advanced theory make reference to the libidinal circuit of the city, its sensuality, desire, hallucinations and its rationality, fears and transgressions? We invite papers and presentations that deal with innovation and its tensions between progress and recalcitrance, of imaginary conceptions of time, space, fluidity and inertia. The aim of this conference is to open up the urban circuits of desire and to analyse the allegiances and fractures of urban life and the special role that art and the artist plays in rendering and intervening in this system.

Social change in cities has affective consequences that invariably need to be understood and traced as systems of desire. To speak of the libidinal circuits of the urban is to begin to identify bodies and circulatory flows as inflections and indicators of the spirit of inhabitants embodied within the systems, invisible networks and visible regimes of the city. By taking into account the conscious and unconscious ways in which pathways are produced, maintained and possibly disrupted, libidinal circuits include everything from social policy and engineering, to the initiatives and dreams of art and creative endeavours, to sex, food, religion, politics, fashion, advertising, business and philosophy.</description>
   <subject>migratory</subject>
   <subject>visual arts</subject>
   <subject>Tampa and Australia</subject>
   <subject>Photography</subject>
   <relation>See also:
; http://www.fact.co.uk/projects/libidinal-circuits-scenes-of-urban-innovation-iii.aspx 
http://www.fact.co.uk/get-involved/researcher/libidinal-circuits.aspx</relation>
   <identifier>https://www.liverpool.ac.uk/arts/libidinalcircuits/</identifier>
   <relation>http://purl.org/au-research/grants/arc/FT110100007</relation>
   <relation>http://purl.org/au-research/grants/arc/FT110100007</relation>
   <date>2015-07-08</date>
   <date>2015-07-10</date>
   <coverage>FACT (Foundation for Art and Creative Technology), Liverpool, UK</coverage>
   <format>6</format>
   <format>Video Installation, Photography, Sculpture and sound technology; recorded music</format>
   <format>This was an international collaboration involving speakers ad artists from Canada, the UK and Australia.</format>
</dc>
 

    </metadata><metadataSource type="nuc">NUN:IR</metadataSource></record><type>Photograph</type><type>Sound</type><type>Sound/Recorded music</type><type>Video</type><issued>2015</issued><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount></version></work><work id="213497872" url="/work/213497872"><troveUrl>http://trove.nla.gov.au/work/213497872</troveUrl><title>What works? Emerging issues</title><contributor>Osborne, Lindy</contributor><contributor> Imms, Wesley</contributor><contributor> Cleveland, Benjamin</contributor><contributor> Fisher, Kenn</contributor><issued>2016</issued><type>Article/Book chapter</type><type>Photograph</type><type>Article</type><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount><versionCount>1</versionCount><relevance score="0.013532261">vaguely relevant</relevance><snippet> Arts</i> (Kostof, 1977). This chapter contextualises previous <b>research</b></snippet><identifier type="url" linktype="fulltext">https://eprints.qut.edu.au/98943/</identifier><version id="234414683"><record><header>
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        <title>What works? Emerging issues</title>
        <creator>Osborne, Lindy</creator>
        
        
        
        
        
        
        
        
        
        
        
        <description>Emerging learning environments for architectural education
Diversification and expansion of global higher education in the 21st century, has resulted in learning environments in architectural education that can no longer be sustained by the <i>Beaux-Arts Atelier model</i>. Budgetary pressures, surging student numbers, extensions to traditional curricula, evolving competency standards and accreditation requirements, and modified geographical and pedagogical boundaries are pointing the spotlight on the need for a review of the design of learning environments in the higher education context. The <i>Architects Accreditation Council of Australia [AACA]</i> course accreditation requirements dictate a 1:17 minimum staff/student teaching ratio as well as some aspects of space provision. Unsustainable specifications are driving the need to review pedagogical practices. 

The influx of new digital technologies and largely ubiquitous access to affordable Wi-Fi-enabled mobile devices has helped to democratise knowledge and is transforming when, where and how students learn; and this is having an impact on the types of spaces required to support effective learning. The traditional lecture theatre, with the teacher as sole conveyor of knowledge, is graciously now becoming a memory of the past. More efficient design of space that responds to this digital (r)evolution, has the potential to contribute significantly to savings in provision and management of learning environments.

Although many studies globally, and particularly those in the United Kingdom, have examined learning environment design, few studies have focussed specifically on the design of studio learning environments or the design of these environments for architectural education, especially in Australia. While facing comparable changes and pressures, architecture continues to be taught in similar environments and using similar pedagogical approaches, to those first developed when it moved from an apprenticeship model to national higher education systems, in the early nineteenth century at the <i>École des Beaux Arts</i> (Kostof, 1977). This chapter contextualises previous research in this area and provides additional insight into the emerging issues in the design of learning environments for architectural education in Australia. Using a grounded theory and thematic analysis mixed methodology, data obtained over a three-year period were interpreted to understand the significant relationships between spatial, technological and pedagogical contexts and the impact that these have on teaching architecture students and preparing them for professional practice. 

While definitions vary, in this chapter, ‘learning environments’ refers to the spatial, technological, social and pedagogical contexts within which learning occurs and which have an impact on student engagement, achievement and attitude. The description includes physical learning environments, blended and virtual environments, spaces and places, and on-campus and off-campus formal and informal environments.</description>
        <publisher>Sense Publishers</publisher>
        <contributor>Imms, Wesley</contributor>
        <contributor>Cleveland, Benjamin</contributor>
        <contributor>Fisher, Kenn</contributor>
        <date>2016-08-02</date>
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        <relation>   Osborne, Lindy   (2016)   What works? Emerging issues.  In Imms, Wesley, Cleveland, Benjamin,  & Fisher, Kenn (Eds.) Evaluating Learning Environments Snapshots of Emerging Issues, Methods and Knowledge.   Sense Publishers, Rotterdam, The Netherlands, pp. 45-63.    </relation>
        <relation>http://purl.org/au-research/grants/arc/LP130100880</relation>
        <identifier>https://eprints.qut.edu.au/98943/</identifier>
        <rights>Copyright 2016 Sense Publishers</rights>
        <source>Creative Industries Faculty; QUT Design Lab</source><subject>ARCHITECTURE (120100)</subject><subject>Architectural Design (120101)</subject><subject>CURRICULUM AND PEDAGOGY (130200)</subject><subject>Learning Environments</subject><subject>Architectural Education</subject><subject>Design Studio</subject><subject>Space</subject><subject>Technology</subject><subject>Pedagogy</subject><subject>Context</subject><subject>HERN</subject></dc></metadata><metadataSource type="nuc">QUT:IR</metadataSource></record><type>Article</type><type>Article/Book chapter</type><type>Photograph</type><issued>2016-08-02</issued><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount></version></work><work id="203463031" url="/work/203463031"><troveUrl>http://trove.nla.gov.au/work/203463031</troveUrl><title>Emotional climate of a pre-service science teacher education
class in Bhutan.(Report)</title><contributor>Rinchen, Sonam</contributor><contributor> Ritchie, Stephen M</contributor><contributor> Bellocchi, Alberto</contributor><issued>2016</issued><type>Article</type><type>Photograph</type><type>Article/Report</type><type>Article/Journal or magazine article</type><isPartOf url="/work/20201207">Cultural Studies of Science Education</isPartOf><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount><versionCount>2</versionCount><relevance score="0.012379762">vaguely relevant</relevance><snippet>, or subscribe to the full-text of
this article, please visit this link:
<b>http</b>://dx.doi.<b>org</b>/10.1007/s11422-014</snippet><identifier type="url" linktype="restricted">http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/s11422-014-9658-0</identifier><version id="223410302"><record><header>
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        <title>Emotional climate of a pre-service science teacher education class in Bhutan</title>
        <creator>Rinchen, Sonam</creator>
        <creator>Ritchie, Stephen M.</creator>
        <creator>Bellocchi, Alberto</creator>
        
        
        
        
        
        
        
        
        
        
        
        
        
        <description>This study explored pre-service secondary science teachers’ perceptions of classroom emotional climate in the context of the Bhutanese macro-social policy of Gross National Happiness. Drawing upon sociological perspectives of human emotions and using Interaction Ritual Theory this study investigated how pre-service science teachers may be supported in their professional development. It was a multi-method study involving video and audio recordings of teaching episodes supported by interviews and the researcher’s diary. Students also registered their perceptions of the emotional climate of their classroom at 3-minute intervals using audience response technology. In this way, emotional events were identified for video analysis. The findings of this study highlighted that the activities pre-service teachers engaged in matter to them. Positive emotional climate was identified in activities involving students’ presentations using video clips and models, coteaching, and interactive whole class discussions. Decreases in emotional climate were identified during formal lectures and when unprepared presenters led presentations. Emotions such as frustration and disappointment characterized classes with negative emotional climate. The enabling conditions to sustain a positive emotional climate are identified. Implications for sustaining macro-social policy about Gross National Happiness are considered in light of the climate that develops in science teacher education classes.</description>
        <publisher>Springer  Netherlands</publisher>
        <date>2016-09</date>
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        <relation>   Rinchen, Sonam, Ritchie, Stephen M.,  & Bellocchi, Alberto   (2016)    Emotional climate of a pre-service science teacher education class in Bhutan.  Cultural Studies of Science Education, 11(3), pp. 603-628.    </relation>
        <relation>http://purl.org/au-research/grants/arc/DP120100369</relation>
        <identifier>https://eprints.qut.edu.au/92565/</identifier>
        <rights>Copyright 2016 Springer Science+Business Media Dordrecht</rights>
        <rights>The final publication is available at Springer via http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/s11422-014-9658-0</rights>
        <source>Children & Youth Research Centre; Division of Research and Commercialisation; Faculty of Education</source><subject>CURRICULUM AND PEDAGOGY (130200)</subject><subject>Science Technology and Engineering Curriculum and Pedagogy (130212)</subject><subject>Teacher Education and Professional Development of Educators (130313)</subject><subject>emotional climate</subject><subject>emotion</subject><subject>science education</subject><subject>sociology of emotion</subject><subject>teacher education</subject><subject>Gross National Happiness</subject><subject>Affect</subject><subject>Higher Education</subject><subject>HERN</subject><subject>emotional experience</subject><subject> affective experience</subject><subject> emotional response</subject><subject> emotional development</subject><subject> emotional patterns</subject><subject> emotional attitudes</subject><subject> affective behaviour</subject><subject> affective measures</subject><subject> affective education</subject></dc></metadata><metadataSource type="nuc">QUT:IR</metadataSource></record><type>Article</type><type>Article/Journal or magazine article</type><type>Photograph</type><issued>2016-09</issued><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount></version><version id="232840558"><record><identifier type="galeAccessionNumber">461132977</identifier><bibliographicCitation type="yearIssued">2016</bibliographicCitation><bibliographicCitation type="dateIssued">Sept</bibliographicCitation><bibliographicCitation type="volume">11</bibliographicCitation><bibliographicCitation type="issue">3</bibliographicCitation><issued type="dcterms:W3CDTF">2016-09-01</issued><title>Emotional climate of a pre-service science teacher education
class in Bhutan.(Report)</title><language>English</language><alternative>Emotional climate of a pre-service science teacher
education class in Bhutan.</alternative><creator>Rinchen, Sonam</creator><creator>Ritchie, Stephen M.</creator><creator>Bellocchi, Alberto</creator><description type="byline">Sonam Rinchen, Stephen M. Ritchie, Alberto Bellocchi</description><bibliographicCitation type="pagination">603(26)</bibliographicCitation><subject>Teachers -- Analysis</subject><subject>Teachers -- Rites, ceremonies and celebrations</subject><subject>Greenhouse effect -- Analysis</subject><subject>Greenhouse effect -- Rites, ceremonies and celebrations</subject><subject>Sciences education -- Analysis</subject><subject>Sciences education -- Rites, ceremonies and celebrations</subject><subject>Professional development -- Analysis</subject><subject>Professional development -- Rites, ceremonies and celebrations</subject><type>Report</type><subject>Teachers -- Analysis</subject><subject>Teachers -- Rites, ceremonies and celebrations</subject><subject>Greenhouse effect -- Analysis</subject><subject>Greenhouse effect -- Rites, ceremonies and celebrations</subject><subject>Science education -- Analysis</subject><subject>Science education -- Rites, ceremonies and celebrations</subject><subject>Professional development -- Analysis</subject><subject>Professional development -- Rites, ceremonies and celebrations</subject><subject type="topicalScope">Analysis</subject><subject type="topicalScope">Rites, ceremonies and celebrations</subject><isPartOf code="GALE5HJZ" type="publication">Cultural Studies of Science Education</isPartOf><publisher>Springer</publisher><audience>Academic</audience><medium type="publication">Magazine/Journal article</medium><subject>Education</subject><rights type="publisher">COPYRIGHT 2016 Springer</rights><bibliographicCitation type="issn">1871-1502</bibliographicCitation><rights type="metadata">Copyright 2016 Gale, Cengage Learning.  All rights
reserved.</rights><abstract type="author">
  To access, purchase, authenticate, or subscribe to the full-text of
this article, please visit this link:
http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/s11422-014-9658-0

  Byline: Sonam Rinchen (1), Stephen M. Ritchie (2), Alberto
Bellocchi (3)

  Keywords:

  Emotional climate; Emotion; Preservice teachers; Teacher emotions;
Science education; Sociology of emotion; Gross National Happiness

  Abstract:

  This study explored pre-service secondary science teachers'
perceptions of classroom emotional climate in the context of the
Bhutanese macro-social policy of Gross National Happiness. Drawing upon
sociological perspectives of human emotions and using Interaction Ritual
Theory this study investigated how pre-service science teachers may be
supported in their professional development. It was a multi-method study
involving video and audio recordings of teaching episodes supported by
interviews and the researcher's diary. Students also registered
their perceptions of the emotional climate of their classroom at
3-minute intervals using audience response technology. In this way,
emotional events were identified for video analysis. The findings of
this study highlighted that the activities pre-service teachers engaged
in matter to them. Positive emotional climate was identified in
activities involving students' presentations using video clips and
models, coteaching, and interactive whole class discussions. Decreases
in emotional climate were identified during formal lectures and when
unprepared presenters led presentations. Emotions such as frustration
and disappointment characterized classes with negative emotional
climate. The enabling conditions to sustain a positive emotional climate
are identified. Implications for sustaining macro-social policy about
Gross National Happiness are considered in light of the climate that
develops in science teacher education classes.

  Author Affiliation:

  (1) College of Education, Royal University of Bhutan, Samtse,
Bhutan

  (2) Murdoch University, Perth, Australia

  (3) Queensland University of Technology, Brisbane, QLD, Australia

  Article History:

  Registration Date: 03/12/2014

  Received Date: 03/12/2014

  Accepted Date: 03/12/2014

  Online Date: 14/01/2016

  Article note:

  Lead editors: S. Ritchie and K. Tobin.

  This article is part of the Special Issue on Research on Emotions
of Science Education.

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      <relation>http://ecite.utas.edu.au/80872/1/Nicol_MoreFromTheUS.pdf</relation>
      <relation>http://purl.org/au-research/grants/arc/DP0985077</relation>
      <relation>Nicol, D, More from the United States on patenting of biotechnology inventions and the potential impact on Australia, Intellectual Property Law Bulletin, 24, (8) pp. 205-207. ISSN 1035-1353 (2012) [Letter or Note in Journal]</relation>
      <identifier linktype="unknown">http://ecite.utas.edu.au/80872</identifier>
    </dc>
  </metadata><metadataSource type="nuc">TU:IR</metadataSource></record><type>Unpublished</type><issued>2012</issued><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount></version></work><work id="217278967" url="/work/217278967"><troveUrl>http://trove.nla.gov.au/work/217278967</troveUrl><title>New applications of wastewater analyses for assessing substance use</title><contributor>Bruno, R</contributor><issued>2016</issued><type>Unpublished</type><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount><versionCount>1</versionCount><relevance score="0.027064523">vaguely relevant</relevance><identifier type="url" linktype="unknown">http://ecite.utas.edu.au/112899</identifier><version id="238412306"><record><header>
    <identifier>oai:ecite.utas.edu.au:112899</identifier>
    <datestamp>2016-12-05</datestamp>
    <setSpec>63617465676F72793D4134</setSpec>
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  </header><metadata>
    <dc schemaLocation="http://www.openarchives.org/OAI/2.0/oai_dc/ http://www.openarchives.org/OAI/2.0/oai_dc.xsd">
      <title>New applications of wastewater analyses for assessing substance use</title>
      <creator>Bruno, R</creator>
      <creator>Van Dyken, EL</creator>
      <creator>Prichard, J</creator>
      <subject>Psychology and Cognitive Sciences, Other Psychology and Cognitive Sciences, Psychology and Cognitive Sciences not elsewhere classified</subject>
      <publisher>Carfax Publishing</publisher>
      <date>2016</date>
      <type>letter</type>
      
      <language>en</language>
      <format>application/pdf</format>
      <relation>http://ecite.utas.edu.au/112899/1/Bruno-2016-New applications of wastewater ana1.pdf</relation>
      <relation>http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/dar.12386</relation>
      <relation>http://purl.org/au-research/grants/arc/LP150100364</relation>
      <relation>Bruno, R and Van Dyken, EL and Prichard, J, New applications of wastewater analyses for assessing substance use, Drug and alcohol review, 35, (2) pp. 125-7. ISSN 0959-5236 (2016) [Letter or Note in Journal]</relation>
      <identifier linktype="unknown">http://ecite.utas.edu.au/112899</identifier>
      <identifier linktype="unknown">http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/dar.12386</identifier>
      <identifier linktype="unknown">http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/26947020</identifier>
    </dc>
  </metadata><metadataSource type="nuc">TU:IR</metadataSource></record><type>Unpublished</type><issued>2016</issued><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount></version></work><work id="175029308" url="/work/175029308"><troveUrl>http://trove.nla.gov.au/work/175029308</troveUrl><title>Genetic land-grab or reward for ingenuity? Australian court to rule on gene patents</title><contributor>Nicol, D</contributor><issued>2012</issued><type>Unpublished</type><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount><versionCount>1</versionCount><relevance score="0.024759524">vaguely relevant</relevance><identifier type="url" linktype="unknown">http://ecite.utas.edu.au/80869</identifier><version id="190689946"><record><header>
    <identifier>oai:ecite.utas.edu.au:80869</identifier>
    <datestamp>2013-01-09</datestamp>
    <setSpec>63617465676F72793D4134</setSpec>
    <setSpec>7375626A6563743D313830303030:313830313030:313830313939</setSpec>
  </header><metadata>
    <dc schemaLocation="http://www.openarchives.org/OAI/2.0/oai_dc/ http://www.openarchives.org/OAI/2.0/oai_dc.xsd">
      <title>Genetic land-grab or reward for ingenuity? Australian court to rule on gene patents</title>
      <creator>Nicol, D</creator>
      <description>IDEAS AND OWNERSHIP: The concept of protecting ideas and innovation by legal means dates back to antiquity. But in the age of the internet and multinational business models, many of the existing laws are under strain, their suitability and ultimate purpose called into question.Here, Dianne Nicol examines a court case that will decide whether human genes are patentable subject matter in Australia.</description>
      <subject>Law and Legal Studies, Law, Law not elsewhere classified</subject>
      <publisher>The Conversation Media Group</publisher>
      <date>2012</date>
      <type>letter</type>
      
      <language>en</language>
      <format>application/pdf</format>
      <relation>http://ecite.utas.edu.au/80869/1/Nicol_GeneticLandGrab.pdf</relation>
      <relation>http://purl.org/au-research/grants/arc/DP0985077</relation>
      <relation>Nicol, D, Genetic land-grab or reward for ingenuity? Australian court to rule on gene patents, The Conversation pp. 1-3. ISSN 2201-5639 (2012) [Letter or Note in Journal]</relation>
      <identifier linktype="unknown">http://ecite.utas.edu.au/80869</identifier>
    </dc>
  </metadata><metadataSource type="nuc">TU:IR</metadataSource></record><type>Unpublished</type><issued>2012</issued><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount></version></work><work id="175029309" url="/work/175029309"><troveUrl>http://trove.nla.gov.au/work/175029309</troveUrl><title>Do patents promote innovation?</title><contributor>Nicol, D</contributor><issued>2012</issued><type>Unpublished</type><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount><versionCount>1</versionCount><relevance score="0.024759524">vaguely relevant</relevance><identifier type="url" linktype="unknown">http://ecite.utas.edu.au/80870</identifier><version id="190689947"><record><header>
    <identifier>oai:ecite.utas.edu.au:80870</identifier>
    <datestamp>2013-01-09</datestamp>
    <setSpec>63617465676F72793D4134</setSpec>
    <setSpec>7375626A6563743D313830303030:313830313030:313830313939</setSpec>
  </header><metadata>
    <dc schemaLocation="http://www.openarchives.org/OAI/2.0/oai_dc/ http://www.openarchives.org/OAI/2.0/oai_dc.xsd">
      <title>Do patents promote innovation?</title>
      <creator>Nicol, D</creator>
      <creator>Liddicoat, JE</creator>
      <description>IDEAS AND OWNERSHIP: The concept of protecting ideas and innovation by legal means dates back to antiquity. But in the age of the internet and multinational business models, many of the existing laws are under strain, their suitability and ultimate purpose called into question.Here, Dianne Nicol and John Liddicoat delve into the issue of whether the patent system, as it stands, really promotes ideas and innovation, as is regularly claimed.</description>
      <subject>Law and Legal Studies, Law, Law not elsewhere classified</subject>
      <publisher>The Conversation Media Group</publisher>
      <date>2012</date>
      <type>letter</type>
      
      <language>en</language>
      <format>application/pdf</format>
      <relation>http://ecite.utas.edu.au/80870/1/Nicol_DoPatentsPromoteInnovation.pdf</relation>
      <relation>http://purl.org/au-research/grants/arc/DP0985077</relation>
      <relation>Nicol, D and Liddicoat, JE, Do patents promote innovation?, The Conversation pp. 1-3. ISSN 2201-5639 (2012) [Letter or Note in Journal]</relation>
      <identifier linktype="unknown">http://ecite.utas.edu.au/80870</identifier>
    </dc>
  </metadata><metadataSource type="nuc">TU:IR</metadataSource></record><type>Unpublished</type><issued>2012</issued><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount></version></work><work id="224309828" url="/work/224309828"><troveUrl>http://trove.nla.gov.au/work/224309828</troveUrl><title>Determining scientific projects for the deep-sea drilling vessel <i>Chikyu</i></title><contributor>Coffin, MF</contributor><issued>2013</issued><type>Unpublished</type><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount><versionCount>1</versionCount><relevance score="0.024759524">vaguely relevant</relevance><identifier type="url" linktype="unknown">http://ecite.utas.edu.au/116442</identifier><version id="246069929"><record><header>
    <identifier>oai:ecite.utas.edu.au:116442</identifier>
    <datestamp>2017-05-10</datestamp>
    <setSpec>63617465676F72793D4134</setSpec>
    <setSpec>7375626A6563743D303430303030:303430333030:303430333035</setSpec>
  </header><metadata>
    <dc schemaLocation="http://www.openarchives.org/OAI/2.0/oai_dc/ http://www.openarchives.org/OAI/2.0/oai_dc.xsd">
      <title>Determining scientific projects for the deep-sea drilling vessel <i>Chikyu</i></title>
      <creator>Coffin, MF</creator>
      <creator>Given, HK</creator>
      <creator>Eguchi, N</creator>
      <description>An international, multidisciplinary communityworkshop convened to define scientificprojects for the next decade of scientificocean drilling utilizing unique capabilitiesafforded by the drilling vessel Chikyu (Earthin Japanese). The meeting, attended by397 participants from 21 countries, featured10 keynote lectures. Participants in workinggroups identified important projects that arefundamental to understanding the Earth systemand that require deep penetration of theseafloor.</description>
      <subject>Earth Sciences, Geology, Marine Geoscience</subject>
      <publisher>American Geophysical Union</publisher>
      <date>2013</date>
      <type>letter</type>
      
      <language>en</language>
      <format>application/pdf</format>
      <relation>http://ecite.utas.edu.au/116442/1/Coffin_et_al_Eos_2013.pdf</relation>
      <relation>http://purl.org/au-research/grants/arc/LE140100047</relation>
      <relation>Coffin, MF and Given, HK and Eguchi, N, Determining scientific projects for the deep-sea drilling vessel <i>Chikyu</i>, Eos, 94, (29) pp. 256. ISSN 0096-3941 (2013) [Letter or Note in Journal]</relation>
      <identifier linktype="unknown">http://ecite.utas.edu.au/116442</identifier>
    </dc>
  </metadata><metadataSource type="nuc">TU:IR</metadataSource></record><type>Unpublished</type><issued>2013</issued><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount></version></work><work id="209198856" url="/work/209198856"><troveUrl>http://trove.nla.gov.au/work/209198856</troveUrl><title>Interactions between brassinosteroids and gibberellins: synthesis or signaling?</title><contributor>Ross, JJ</contributor><issued>2016</issued><type>Unpublished</type><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount><versionCount>1</versionCount><relevance score="0.021088334">vaguely relevant</relevance><identifier type="url" linktype="unknown">http://dx.doi.org/10.1105/tpc.15.00917</identifier><version id="229522563"><record><header>
    <identifier>oai:ecite.utas.edu.au:109433</identifier>
    <datestamp>2016-06-16</datestamp>
    <setSpec>63617465676F72793D4134</setSpec>
    <setSpec>7375626A6563743D303630303030:303630373030:303630373035</setSpec>
  </header><metadata>
    <dc schemaLocation="http://www.openarchives.org/OAI/2.0/oai_dc/ http://www.openarchives.org/OAI/2.0/oai_dc.xsd">
      <title>Interactions between brassinosteroids and gibberellins: synthesis or signaling?</title>
      <creator>Ross, JJ</creator>
      <creator>Quittenden, LJ</creator>
      <description>Plants contain three major growth-promotingplant hormones: auxin, gibberellins (GAs),and brassinosteroids (BRs), although otherhormones also promote growth in certaincircumstances. Possible interactions betweenthe major three growth hormoneshave received much attention over the decades.In 2012, three articles proposed thatthe BRs and GAs can interact at the signalinglevel (Bai et al., 2012; Gallego-Bartolomeet al., 2012; Li et al., 2012), and since then,this has become an accepted model (Figure1; Oh et al., 2014; Wang et al., 2014; Davie'reand Achard, 2016). This signaling modelposits that DELLA proteins, which are negativeregulators of GA signaling that aredegraded by bioactive GA, physically interactwith positive regulators of the BR response,BZR1 proteins (Bai et al., 2012; Gallego-Bartolome et al., 2012; Li et al., 2012). TheDELLA-BZR1 interaction interferes with thefunction of BZR1 proteins, thereby reducinggrowth.</description>
      <subject>Biological Sciences, Plant Biology, Plant Physiology</subject>
      <publisher>Amer Soc Plant Biologists</publisher>
      <date>2016</date>
      <type>letter</type>
      
      <language>en</language>
      <format>application/pdf</format>
      <relation>http://ecite.utas.edu.au/109433/1/Ross and Quittenden 2016.pdf</relation>
      <relation>http://dx.doi.org/10.1105/tpc.15.00917</relation>
      <relation>http://purl.org/au-research/grants/arc/DP130103357</relation>
      <relation>Ross, JJ and Quittenden, LJ, Interactions between brassinosteroids and gibberellins: synthesis or signaling?, Plant Cell, 28, (4) pp. 829-832. ISSN 1040-4651 (2016) [Letter or Note in Journal]</relation>
      <identifier linktype="unknown">http://ecite.utas.edu.au/109433</identifier>
      <identifier linktype="unknown">http://dx.doi.org/10.1105/tpc.15.00917</identifier>
    </dc>
  </metadata><metadataSource type="nuc">TU:IR</metadataSource></record><type>Unpublished</type><issued>2016</issued><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount></version></work><work id="228245642" url="/work/228245642"><troveUrl>http://trove.nla.gov.au/work/228245642</troveUrl><title>Marine protected areas need accountability not wasted dollars</title><contributor>Edgar, GJ</contributor><issued>2017</issued><type>Unpublished</type><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount><versionCount>1</versionCount><relevance score="0.021088334">vaguely relevant</relevance><identifier type="url" linktype="unknown">http://ecite.utas.edu.au/120483</identifier><version id="250544309"><record><header>
    <identifier>oai:ecite.utas.edu.au:120483</identifier>
    <datestamp>2017-08-29</datestamp>
    <setSpec>63617465676F72793D4134</setSpec>
    <setSpec>7375626A6563743D303630303030:303630323030:303630323035</setSpec>
  </header><metadata>
    <dc schemaLocation="http://www.openarchives.org/OAI/2.0/oai_dc/ http://www.openarchives.org/OAI/2.0/oai_dc.xsd">
      <title>Marine protected areas need accountability not wasted dollars</title>
      <creator>Edgar, GJ</creator>
      <description>In this era of fiscal constraint following the globalfinancial crisis, marine protected areas (MPAs)occupy a remarkable position in the economiclandscape. Few government authorities seemconcerned about the prevalence of white elephants illusionary MPAs that carry a financial cost.Whereas no government minister would considerdeveloping a health system based solely onnumber of hospital beds (irrespective of whetherall hospitals are concentrated within a single city,or occupants of beds have access to medical staff,or patients are living or dying), MPAs are largelyassessed on a single numerical target (total area).Inconsistent self-identification adds an extra levelof opaqueness. The net consequence is anunaccountable and under-performing system, anoutcome that is both tragic and economicallywasteful.</description>
      <subject>Biological Sciences, Ecology, Marine and Estuarine Ecology (incl. Marine Ichthyology)</subject>
      <publisher>John Wiley & Sons Ltd.</publisher>
      <date>2017</date>
      <type>letter</type>
      
      <language>en</language>
      <format>application/pdf</format>
      <relation>http://ecite.utas.edu.au/120483/1/Edgar 2017 MPA accountability.pdf</relation>
      <relation>http://dx.doi.org/10.1002/aqc.2745</relation>
      <relation>http://purl.org/au-research/grants/arc/LP150100761</relation>
      <relation>Edgar, GJ, Marine protected areas need accountability not wasted dollars, Aquatic Conservation, 27 pp. 4-9. ISSN 1099-0755 (2017) [Letter or Note in Journal]</relation>
      <identifier linktype="unknown">http://ecite.utas.edu.au/120483</identifier>
      <identifier linktype="unknown">http://dx.doi.org/10.1002/aqc.2745</identifier>
    </dc>
  </metadata><metadataSource type="nuc">TU:IR</metadataSource></record><type>Unpublished</type><issued>2017</issued><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount></version></work><work id="189956745" url="/work/189956745"><troveUrl>http://trove.nla.gov.au/work/189956745</troveUrl><title>Protecting islands from pest invasion: Response to Greenslade et al</title><contributor>Moore, JL</contributor><issued>2013</issued><type>Unpublished</type><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount><versionCount>1</versionCount><relevance score="0.019722141">vaguely relevant</relevance><identifier type="url" linktype="unknown">http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.biocon.2012.08.036</identifier><version id="206717607"><record><header>
    <identifier>oai:ecite.utas.edu.au:89239</identifier>
    <datestamp>2014-02-28</datestamp>
    <setSpec>63617465676F72793D4134</setSpec>
    <setSpec>7375626A6563743D303530303030:303530323030:303530323032</setSpec>
  </header><metadata>
    <dc schemaLocation="http://www.openarchives.org/OAI/2.0/oai_dc/ http://www.openarchives.org/OAI/2.0/oai_dc.xsd">
      <title>Protecting islands from pest invasion: Response to Greenslade et al</title>
      <creator>Moore, JL</creator>
      <creator>Rout, TM</creator>
      <creator>Hauser, CE</creator>
      <creator>Moro, D</creator>
      <creator>Jones, M</creator>
      <creator>Wilcox, C</creator>
      <creator>Possingham, HP</creator>
      <description>Letter to the Editor: Decision models are becoming widespread in environmental management. They aid decision makers by enabling them to identify trade-offs and assumptions in the framing of problems  they do not make decisions. We presented a framework to examine allocation of resources between quarantine and surveillance, using Black rat invasion data on Barrow Island for illustration (Moore et al., 2010). In keeping with the philosophy of decision models as tools, we did not recommend resource allocation strategies on Barrow Island. Rather we demonstrated a rigorous approach to resource allocation, explored issues associated with management and identified areas for future work.</description>
      <subject>Environmental Sciences, Environmental Science and Management, Conservation and Biodiversity</subject>
      <publisher>Elsevier Sci Ltd</publisher>
      <date>2013</date>
      <type>letter</type>
      
      <language>en</language>
      <format>application/pdf</format>
      <relation>http://ecite.utas.edu.au/89239/1/Moore et al 2013 Biol Cons Protecting islands from pest invasion - response to Greenslade et al.pdf</relation>
      <relation>http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.biocon.2012.08.036</relation>
      <relation>http://purl.org/au-research/grants/arc/FT100100250</relation>
      <relation>Moore, JL and Rout, TM and Hauser, CE and Moro, D and Jones, M and Wilcox, C and Possingham, HP, Protecting islands from pest invasion: Response to Greenslade et al, Biological Conservation, 157 pp. 435-436. ISSN 0006-3207 (2013) [Letter or Note in Journal]</relation>
      <identifier linktype="unknown">http://ecite.utas.edu.au/89239</identifier>
      <identifier linktype="unknown">http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.biocon.2012.08.036</identifier>
    </dc>
  </metadata><metadataSource type="nuc">TU:IR</metadataSource></record><type>Unpublished</type><issued>2013</issued><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount></version></work><work id="213114091" url="/work/213114091"><troveUrl>http://trove.nla.gov.au/work/213114091</troveUrl><title>Big Data and Australian history</title><contributor>Maxwell-Stewart, H</contributor><issued>2016</issued><type>Unpublished</type><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount><versionCount>1</versionCount><relevance score="0.019722141">vaguely relevant</relevance><snippet> to sources of informationthat are so large and complex that they defy traditional means ofprocessing and handling, much <b>research</b></snippet><identifier type="url" linktype="unknown">http://ecite.utas.edu.au/111474</identifier><version id="234005850"><record><header>
    <identifier>oai:ecite.utas.edu.au:111474</identifier>
    <datestamp>2017-09-06</datestamp>
    <setSpec>63617465676F72793D4134</setSpec>
    <setSpec>7375626A6563743D323130303030:323130333030:323130333033</setSpec>
  </header><metadata>
    <dc schemaLocation="http://www.openarchives.org/OAI/2.0/oai_dc/ http://www.openarchives.org/OAI/2.0/oai_dc.xsd">
      <title>Big Data and Australian history</title>
      <creator>Maxwell-Stewart, H</creator>
      <description>Big History is a term that has particular resonance for historians of Australia  acontinent with a 60,000-year record of human occupation and a geologicalhistory that extends a further 3,070 million years. Recently historians havealso begun to engage with the concept of big data. It is not surprising that thesetwo terms are often linked. Any attempt to unite natural and human history ina single, grand and intelligible narrative will necessarily result in the engagementwith a lot of data. While few historians have access to sources of informationthat are so large and complex that they defy traditional means ofprocessing and handling, much research that engages with what might genuinelybe described as big data has a historical dimension. Climate science, analysis ofcriminal justice statistics and life course and intergenerational health researchare all good examples. This forum in Australian Historical Studies on big data isthus most timely. It explores some of the ways that the increased availability ofdigital data is impacting on Australian historical research and focuses on digitalresearch that connects Australias history to wider international and transnationaldevelopments.</description>
      <subject>History and Archaeology, Historical Studies, Australian History (excl. Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander History)</subject>
      <publisher>Routledge</publisher>
      <date>2016</date>
      <type>letter</type>
      
      <language>en</language>
      <format>application/pdf</format>
      <relation>http://ecite.utas.edu.au/111474/2/111474 - Big Data and Australian history.pdf</relation>
      <relation>http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/1031461X.2016.1208728</relation>
      <relation>http://purl.org/au-research/grants/arc/DP140102231</relation>
      <relation>Maxwell-Stewart, H, Big Data and Australian history, Australian Historical Studies, 47, (3) pp. 359-364. ISSN 1031-461X (2016) [Letter or Note in Journal]</relation>
      <identifier linktype="unknown">http://ecite.utas.edu.au/111474</identifier>
      <identifier linktype="unknown">http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/1031461X.2016.1208728</identifier>
    </dc>
  </metadata><metadataSource type="nuc">TU:IR</metadataSource></record><type>Unpublished</type><issued>2016</issued><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount></version></work><work id="192466993" url="/work/192466993"><troveUrl>http://trove.nla.gov.au/work/192466993</troveUrl><title>Response to commentary by Woinarski (Critical-weight-range marsupials in northern Australia are declining: a commentary on Fisher <i>et al</i>. (2014)  The current decline of tropical marsupials in Australia: is history repeating?')</title><contributor>Fisher, DO</contributor><issued>2014</issued><type>Unpublished</type><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount><versionCount>1</versionCount><relevance score="0.016050953">vaguely relevant</relevance><identifier type="url" linktype="unknown">http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/geb.12252</identifier><version id="210478781"><record><header>
    <identifier>oai:ecite.utas.edu.au:97575</identifier>
    <datestamp>2015-01-30</datestamp>
    <setSpec>63617465676F72793D4134</setSpec>
    <setSpec>7375626A6563743D303530303030:303530323030:303530323131</setSpec>
  </header><metadata>
    <dc schemaLocation="http://www.openarchives.org/OAI/2.0/oai_dc/ http://www.openarchives.org/OAI/2.0/oai_dc.xsd">
      <title>Response to commentary by Woinarski (Critical-weight-range marsupials in northern Australia are declining: a commentary on Fisher <i>et al</i>. (2014)  The current decline of tropical marsupials in Australia: is history repeating?')</title>
      <creator>Fisher, DO</creator>
      <creator>Johnson, CN</creator>
      <creator>Lawes, MJ</creator>
      <creator>Fritz, SA</creator>
      <creator>McCallum, H</creator>
      <creator>Blomberg, SP</creator>
      <creator>VanDerWal, J</creator>
      <creator>Abbott, B</creator>
      <creator>Frank, A</creator>
      <creator>Legge, S</creator>
      <creator>Letnic, M</creator>
      <creator>Thomas, CR</creator>
      <creator>Fisher, A</creator>
      <creator>Gordon, IJ</creator>
      <creator>Kutt, A</creator>
      <description>The recent commentary by Woinarski (2014, <em>Global Ecology and Biogeography</em>, doi: 10.1111/geb.12165) disagreed with our conclusions on the correlates of decline in the marsupials of tropical Australia (Fisher et&#8201;al., 2014, <em>Global Ecology and Biogeography</em>, <b>23</b>, 181190). We compared traits of species that were associated with range decline in southern and northern Australia. We found that habitat structure, climate and body size were correlated with range decline. In the north, declines of marsupials were most severe in savanna with moderate rainfall. In the south, the ranges of species in open habitat with very low rainfall have declined most. Also, the association between range decline and body mass differed between north and south: this is the main concern of Woinarski, who further disagreed with our choice of the Tropic of Capricorn as a boundary between north and south, our omission of rodents, how to treat timing of extinctions, and our inference that cats are major drivers of decline. We address these concerns in this response.</description>
      <subject>Environmental Sciences, Environmental Science and Management, Wildlife and Habitat Management</subject>
      <publisher>Wiley-Blackwell Publishing Ltd.</publisher>
      <date>2014</date>
      <type>letter</type>
      
      <language>en</language>
      <format>application/pdf</format>
      <relation>http://ecite.utas.edu.au/97575/1/fisher et al 2014b.pdf</relation>
      <relation>http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/geb.12252</relation>
      <relation>http://purl.org/au-research/grants/arc/LP100100033</relation>
      <relation>Fisher, DO and Johnson, CN and Lawes, MJ and Fritz, SA and McCallum, H and Blomberg, SP and VanDerWal, J and Abbott, B and Frank, A and Legge, S and Letnic, M and Thomas, CR and Fisher, A and Gordon, IJ and Kutt, A, Response to commentary by Woinarski (Critical-weight-range marsupials in northern Australia are declining: a commentary on Fisher <i>et al</i>. (2014)  The current decline of tropical marsupials in Australia: is history repeating?'), Global Ecology and Biogeography, 24, (1) pp. 123-125. ISSN 1466-822X (2014) [Letter or Note in Journal]</relation>
      <identifier linktype="unknown">http://ecite.utas.edu.au/97575</identifier>
      <identifier linktype="unknown">http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/geb.12252</identifier>
    </dc>
  </metadata><metadataSource type="nuc">TU:IR</metadataSource></record><type>Unpublished</type><issued>2014</issued><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount></version></work><work id="210076791" url="/work/210076791"><troveUrl>http://trove.nla.gov.au/work/210076791</troveUrl><title>Reply to  Unclear causes for subduction'</title><contributor>Arculus, RJ</contributor><issued>2016</issued><type>Unpublished</type><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount><versionCount>1</versionCount><relevance score="0.010544167">vaguely relevant</relevance><snippet></a>)  comprise magmatic products of MesozoicTertiary <b>arcs</b> formed prior to the IzuBoninMariana system. These</snippet><identifier type="url" linktype="unknown">http://dx.doi.org/10.1038/ngeo2704</identifier><version id="230597556"><record><header>
    <identifier>oai:ecite.utas.edu.au:109849</identifier>
    <datestamp>2016-07-08</datestamp>
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    <dc schemaLocation="http://www.openarchives.org/OAI/2.0/oai_dc/ http://www.openarchives.org/OAI/2.0/oai_dc.xsd">
      <title>Reply to  Unclear causes for subduction'</title>
      <creator>Arculus, RJ</creator>
      <creator>Ishizuka, O</creator>
      <creator>Bogus, KA</creator>
      <creator>Gurnis, M</creator>
      <creator>Hickey-Vargas, R</creator>
      <creator>Aljahdali, MH</creator>
      <creator>Bandini-Maeder, AN</creator>
      <creator>Barth, AP</creator>
      <creator>Brandl, PA</creator>
      <creator>Drab, L</creator>
      <creator>do Monte Guerra, R</creator>
      <creator>Hamada, M</creator>
      <creator>Jiang, F</creator>
      <creator>Kanayama, K</creator>
      <creator>Kender, S</creator>
      <creator>Kusano, Y</creator>
      <creator>Li, H</creator>
      <creator>Loudin, LC</creator>
      <creator>Maffione, M</creator>
      <creator>Marsaglia, KM</creator>
      <creator>McCarthy, A</creator>
      <creator>Meffre, S</creator>
      <creator>Morris, A</creator>
      <creator>Neuhaus, M</creator>
      <creator>Savov, IP</creator>
      <creator>Sena, C</creator>
      <creator>Tepley III, FJ</creator>
      <creator>van der Land, C</creator>
      <creator>Yogodzinski, GM</creator>
      <creator>Zhang, Z</creator>
      <description><p>Keenan and Encarnacin suggest that the absence of pre-subduction inception basement in the drill core data taken from site U1438 raises ambiguity in our conclusion of spontaneous subduction initiation in the IzuBoninMariana system<sup><a href="#ref1" title="Arculus, R. J. et al. Nature Geosci. 8, 728-733 (2015)." id="ref-link-1">1</a></sup>. However, there is no evidence for uplift in the earliest products of the IzuBoninMariana system preceding rifting preserved anywhere in the region. Three sub-parallel ridges  from north to south, the Amami plateau, Daito and Oki-Daito ridges (Fig. 1 from ref. <a href="#ref1" title="Arculus, R. J. et al. Nature Geosci. 8, 728-733 (2015)." id="ref-link-2">1</a>)  comprise magmatic products of MesozoicTertiary arcs formed prior to the IzuBoninMariana system. These ridges generally strike eastwest orthogonally to the KyushuPalau ridge  the earliest stratovolcano chain of the IzuBoninMariana system. If compression preceded inception, as implied by the forced subduction model<sup><a href="#ref2" title="Stern, R. J. Earth Planet. Sci. Lett. 226, 275-292 (2004)." id="ref-link-3">2</a></sup>, we anticipate uplift of the old arc ridges, diminishing in effect westwards, and sediment shedding from uplifted regions into adjacent basins.</p><p>None of these predicted effects are observed. The Amami plateau, Daito and Oki-Daito ridges do not shallow eastwards, rather they shallow westwards<sup><a href="#ref3" title="Nishizawa, A., Kaneda, K., Katagiri, Y. & Oikawa, M. Earth Planets Space 66, http://doi.org/bd4q, (2014)." id="ref-link-4">3</a></sup>, possibly due to subsidence of the eastern sectors following inception of the IzuBoninMariana system<sup><a href="#ref4" title="Ishihara, T. & Koda, K. Island Arc 16, 322-337 (2007)." id="ref-link-5">4</a></sup>. Crustal thicknesses change rapidly across-strike of the ridges, showing no eastwest compressional thickening<sup>3,4</sup>. Furthermore, Lower Eocene sedimentary sequences in the Minami Daito basin, which predate IzuBoninMariana inception, are clast-free mudstone<sup><a href="#ref5" title="Higuchi, Y. et al. Island Arc 16, 374-393 (2007)." id="ref-link-6">5</a></sup>. Basalt sills intercalated with these sediments are alkaline intraplate types lacking subduction zone input, consistent with a rifting environment<sup><a href="#ref6" title="Hickey-Vargas, R. J. Geophys. Res. Solid Earth 103, 20963-20979 (1998)." id="ref-link-7">6</a></sup>. This lack of evidence for compression of pre-IzuBoninMariana basement, coupled with the rifting and seafloor spreading accompanying the earliest arc products that we document<sup><a href="#ref1" title="Arculus, R. J. et al. Nature Geosci. 8, 728-733 (2015)." id="ref-link-8">1</a></sup> is consistent with a spontaneous initiation model.</p><p>Both forced and spontaneous subduction inception models<sup><a href="#ref2" title="Stern, R. J. Earth Planet. Sci. Lett. 226, 275-292 (2004)." id="ref-link-9">2</a></sup> are oversimplified. The process is likely to be strongly three-dimensional and probably propagates along-strike from an extant subduction system<sup><a href="#ref7" title="McKenzie, D. P. in Island Arcs, Deep Sea Trenches and Back-Arc Basins Vol. 1 (eds Talwani, M. & Pitman, W. C., III) 57-61 (Maurice Ewing Series, American Geophysical Union, 1977)." id="ref-link-10">7</a></sup>. For the IzuBoninMariana system, northward propagation from a subduction zone on the southern boundary of the proto-Philippine Sea plate as the latter rotated clockwise is possible<sup><a href="#ref1" title="Arculus, R. J. et al. Nature Geosci. 8, 728-733 (2015)." id="ref-link-11">1</a></sup>. Juxtaposition of old, dense Pacific plate lithosphere against the relatively buoyant lithosphere of the Mesozoic to Lower Tertiary arcs could have been critical for the spontaneous nucleation of a new subduction zone<sup><a href="#ref8" title="Leng, W. & Gurnis, M. Geophys. Res. Lett. 42, 7014-7021 (2015)." id="ref-link-12">8</a></sup>.</p></description>
      <subject>Earth Sciences, Geology, Tectonics</subject>
      <publisher>Nature Publishing Group</publisher>
      <date>2016</date>
      <type>letter</type>
      
      <language>en</language>
      <format>application/pdf</format>
      <relation>http://ecite.utas.edu.au/109849/1/Arculus2016_reply causes for subduction.pdf</relation>
      <relation>http://dx.doi.org/10.1038/ngeo2704</relation>
      <relation>http://purl.org/au-research/grants/arc/CE0561595</relation>
      <relation>Arculus, RJ and Ishizuka, O and Bogus, KA and Gurnis, M and Hickey-Vargas, R and Aljahdali, MH and Bandini-Maeder, AN and Barth, AP and Brandl, PA and Drab, L and do Monte Guerra, R and Hamada, M and Jiang, F and Kanayama, K and Kender, S and Kusano, Y and Li, H and Loudin, LC and Maffione, M and Marsaglia, KM and McCarthy, A and Meffre, S and Morris, A and Neuhaus, M and Savov, IP and Sena, C and Tepley III, FJ and van der Land, C and Yogodzinski, GM and Zhang, Z, Reply to  Unclear causes for subduction', Nature Geoscience, 9, (5) pp. 338-339. ISSN 1752-0894 (2016) [Letter or Note in Journal]</relation>
      <identifier linktype="unknown">http://ecite.utas.edu.au/109849</identifier>
      <identifier linktype="unknown">http://dx.doi.org/10.1038/ngeo2704</identifier>
    </dc>
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Written permission required for <b>research</b>, personal copies and public use. </snippet><version id="210603139"><record><title>Hilary Penfold interviewed by Kim Rubenstein in the Trailblazing women and the law oral history project.</title><creator type="(Interviewee)">Penfold, Hilary, 1953-</creator><creator type="(Interviewer)">Rubenstein, Kim.</creator><issued>2014</issued><identifier type="control number" source="AuCNLKIN">000054011700</identifier><identifier type="control number" source="OCoLC">900652138</identifier><metadataSource>Libraries Australia</metadataSource></record><type>Sound</type><type>Sound/Interview, lecture, talk</type><issued>2014-2015</issued><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount></version></work><work id="156083755" url="/work/156083755"><troveUrl>http://trove.nla.gov.au/work/156083755</troveUrl><title>Mary Hiscock interviewed by Kim Rubenstein in the Trailblazing women and the law pilot oral history project</title><contributor>Hiscock, Mary E. (Mary Elizabeth), 1939-</contributor><issued>2011</issued><type>Sound/Interview, lecture, talk</type><type>Sound</type><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount><versionCount>1</versionCount><relevance score="2.5570197">very relevant</relevance><version id="170151595"><record><title>Mary Hiscock interviewed by Kim Rubenstein in the Trailblazing women and the law pilot oral history project</title><creator type="(Interviewee)">Hiscock, Mary E. (Mary Elizabeth), 1939-</creator><creator type="(Interviewer)">Rubenstein, Kim.</creator><issued>2011</issued><identifier type="control number" source="AuCNLKIN">000047683648</identifier><identifier type="control number" source="OCoLC">749445777</identifier><metadataSource>Libraries Australia</metadataSource></record><type>Sound</type><type>Sound/Interview, lecture, talk</type><issued>2011</issued><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount></version></work><work id="183299346" url="/work/183299346"><troveUrl>http://trove.nla.gov.au/work/183299346</troveUrl><title>Patti Chong interviewed by Nikki Henningham in the Trailblazing women and the law oral history project</title><contributor>Chong, Patti, 1955-</contributor><issued>2013</issued><type>Sound/Interview, lecture, talk</type><type>Sound</type><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount><versionCount>1</versionCount><relevance score="2.556087">very relevant</relevance><snippet> project. Timed summary (8 pages) and uncorrected transcript (typescript, 171 leaves) Access open for <b>research</b></snippet><identifier type="url" linktype="fulltext" linktext="National Library of Australia digitised item">http://nla.gov.au/nla.obj-212078967</identifier><identifier type="url" linktype="thumbnail">http://nla.gov.au/nla.obj-212078967-t</identifier><version id="199672632"><record><title>Patti Chong interviewed by Nikki Henningham in the Trailblazing women and the law oral history project.</title><creator type="(Interviewee)">Chong, Patti, 1955-</creator><creator type="(Interviewer)">Henningham, Nicola, 1960-</creator><issued>2013</issued><identifier type="control number" source="AuCNLKIN">000051816223</identifier><identifier type="control number" source="OCoLC">855286201</identifier><metadataSource>Libraries Australia</metadataSource></record><type>Sound</type><type>Sound/Interview, lecture, talk</type><issued>2013</issued><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount></version></work><work id="183299347" url="/work/183299347"><troveUrl>http://trove.nla.gov.au/work/183299347</troveUrl><title>Jenni Hill interviewed by Nikki Henningham in the Trailblazing women and the law oral history project</title><contributor>Hill, Jenni, 1968-</contributor><issued>2013</issued><type>Sound/Interview, lecture, talk</type><type>Sound</type><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount><versionCount>1</versionCount><relevance score="2.556087">very relevant</relevance><snippet> project. Summary not yet available. Uncorrected transcript (typescript, 110 leaves) available Access open for <b>research</b></snippet><identifier type="url" linktype="fulltext" linktext="National Library of Australia digitised item">http://nla.gov.au/nla.obj-212080832</identifier><identifier type="url" linktype="thumbnail">http://nla.gov.au/nla.obj-212080832-t</identifier><version id="199672633"><record><title>Jenni Hill interviewed by Nikki Henningham in the Trailblazing women and the law oral history project.</title><creator type="(interviewee.)">Hill, Jenni, 1968-,</creator><creator type="(interviewer.)">Henningham, Nicola, 1960-,</creator><issued>2013</issued><identifier type="control number" source="OCoLC">855286202</identifier><identifier type="control number" source="AuCNLKIN">000051816224</identifier><metadataSource>Libraries Australia</metadataSource></record><type>Sound</type><type>Sound/Interview, lecture, talk</type><issued>2013</issued><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount></version></work><work id="37954372" url="/work/37954372"><troveUrl>http://trove.nla.gov.au/work/37954372</troveUrl><title>Eve Mahlab interviewed by Kim Rubenstein in the Trailblazing women and the law pilot oral history project</title><contributor>Mahlab, Eve, 1937-</contributor><issued>2010</issued><type>Sound/Interview, lecture, talk</type><type>Sound</type><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount><versionCount>1</versionCount><relevance score="2.5396745">very relevant</relevance><snippet>). Access open for <b>research</b>, personal copies and public use. Timed summary (10 p.) and corrected transcript</snippet><identifier type="url" linktype="fulltext" linktext="National Library of Australia digitised item">http://nla.gov.au/nla.obj-219649489</identifier><identifier type="url" linktype="thumbnail">http://nla.gov.au/nla.obj-219649489-t</identifier><version id="50143589"><record><title>Eve Mahlab interviewed by Kim Rubenstein in the Trailblazing women and the law pilot oral history project</title><creator type="(Interviewee)">Mahlab, Eve, 1937-</creator><creator type="(Interviewer)">Rubenstein, Kim.</creator><issued>2010</issued><identifier type="control number" source="AuCNLKIN">000045999545</identifier><metadataSource>Libraries Australia</metadataSource></record><type>Sound</type><type>Sound/Interview, lecture, talk</type><issued>2010</issued><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount></version></work><work id="150970049" url="/work/150970049"><troveUrl>http://trove.nla.gov.au/work/150970049</troveUrl><title>Rebecca Irwin interviewed by Kim Rubenstein in the Trailblazing women and the law pilot oral history project</title><contributor>Irwin, Rebecca, 197-</contributor><issued>2011</issued><type>Sound/Interview, lecture, talk</type><type>Sound</type><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount><versionCount>1</versionCount><relevance score="2.2093685">very relevant</relevance><version id="164589628"><record><title>Rebecca Irwin interviewed by Kim Rubenstein in the Trailblazing women and the law pilot oral history project</title><creator type="(Interviewee)">Irwin, Rebecca, 197-</creator><creator type="(Interviewer)">Rubenstein, Kim.</creator><issued>2011</issued><identifier type="control number" source="OCoLC">721289042</identifier><identifier type="control number" source="AuCNLKIN">000046946981</identifier><metadataSource>Libraries Australia</metadataSource></record><type>Sound</type><type>Sound/Interview, lecture, talk</type><issued>2011</issued><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount></version></work><work id="178953756" url="/work/178953756"><troveUrl>http://trove.nla.gov.au/work/178953756</troveUrl><title>Katy Le Roy interviewed by Kim Rubenstein in the Trailblazing women and the law oral history project</title><contributor>Le Roy, Katy, 1974-</contributor><issued>2013</issued><type>Sound/Interview, lecture, talk</type><type>Sound</type><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount><versionCount>1</versionCount><relevance score="2.2093685">very relevant</relevance><version id="194804661"><record><title>Katy Le Roy interviewed by Kim Rubenstein in the Trailblazing women and the law oral history project.</title><creator type="(interviewee.) (Interviewee)">Le Roy, Katy, 1974-,</creator><creator type="(interviewer.) (Interviewer)">Rubenstein, Kim,</creator><issued>2013</issued><identifier type="control number" source="AuCNLKIN">000050829214</identifier><identifier type="control number" source="OCoLC">840484546</identifier><metadataSource>Libraries Australia</metadataSource></record><type>Sound</type><type>Sound/Interview, lecture, talk</type><issued>2013</issued><holdingsCount>1</holdingsCount></version></work></records></zone></response>
        

Examples

Click on any of the examples below to open them in this console. If you want to use them in your own code you'll need to get an API key and add '&key=[Your API key]' to the url.

See the Trove API documentation for a full list of available parameters and detailed information on constructing queries.

Search everything

Parameters url
  • zone: all
  • q (query): wragge
  • encoding: xml (default)
  • n (number of results): 20 (default)
http://api.trove.nla.gov.au/result?q=wragge&zone=all
  • zone: all
  • q (query): wragge
  • encoding: json
  • n (number of results): 50
http://api.trove.nla.gov.au/result?q=wragge&zone=all&encoding=json&n=50
  • zone: all
  • q (query): nuc:ANL (contributor id)
  • encoding: json
  • n (number of results): 50
http://api.trove.nla.gov.au/result?q=nuc:ANL&zone=all&encoding=json
  • zone: all
  • q (query): wragge
  • encoding: json
  • n (number of results): 20 (default)
  • l-australian: y (in Australia or by Australians)
  • l-availability: y/f (freely accessible online)
http://api.trove.nla.gov.au/result?q=wragge&zone=all&encoding=json&l-australia=y&l-availability=y/f

Search newspapers

Parameters url
  • zone: newspaper
  • q (query): wragge AND weather
  • encoding: json
  • n (number of results): 20 (default)
http://api.trove.nla.gov.au/result?q=wragge+AND+weather&zone=newspaper&encoding=json
  • zone: newspaper
  • q (query): wragge AND weather
  • encoding: json
  • l-year: 1903
  • l-category: Article
  • n (number of results): 20 (default)
http://api.trove.nla.gov.au/result?q=wragge AND weather&zone=newspaper&encoding=json&l-year=1903
  • zone: newspaper
  • q (query): wragge AND weather
  • encoding: json
  • l-decade: 190
  • facet: year
  • n (number of results): 0
http://api.trove.nla.gov.au/result?q=wragge AND weather&zone=newspaper&encoding=json&l-decade=190&facet=year&n=0

Search other zones

Parameters url
  • zone: book,picture
  • q (query): wragge AND weather
  • encoding: json
  • n (number of results): 20 (default)
http://api.trove.nla.gov.au/result?q=wragge AND weather&zone=book,picture&encoding=json
  • zone: book
  • q (query): weather
  • encoding: json
  • l-format: Thesis
  • n (number of results): 20 (default)
http://api.trove.nla.gov.au/result?q=weather&zone=book&encoding=json&l-format=Thesis
  • zone: book
  • q (query): weather
  • encoding: json
  • facet: format
  • n (number of results): 0
http://api.trove.nla.gov.au/result?q=weather&zone=book&encoding=json&facet=format&n=0
  • zone: list
  • q (query): war memorials
  • encoding: json
http://api.trove.nla.gov.au/result?q=war memorials&zone=list&encoding=json

Get record

Parameters url
  • type: newspaper
  • article id: 41697877
  • reclevel: full
  • encoding: json
http://api.trove.nla.gov.au/newspaper/41697877?encoding=json&reclevel=full
  • type: newspaper
  • article id: 146871507
  • reclevel: full
  • include: articletext
http://api.trove.nla.gov.au/newspaper/41697877?reclevel=full&include=articletext
  • type: work
  • article id: 36904481
  • reclevel: full
  • encoding: json
http://api.trove.nla.gov.au/work/36904481?encoding=json&reclevel=full
  • type: work
  • article id: 34769014
  • reclevel: full
  • include: workVersions,holdings
  • encoding: json
http://api.trove.nla.gov.au/work/34769014?encoding=json&include=workVersions,holdings&reclevel=full
  • type: list
  • list id: 1442
  • reclevel: full
  • include: listItems
  • encoding: json
http://api.trove.nla.gov.au/list/1442?encoding=json&reclevel=full&include=listItems

List/get newspaper titles

Parameters url
  • state: vic
http://api.trove.nla.gov.au/newspaper/titles?state=vic
  • title id: 35
  • encoding: json
http://api.trove.nla.gov.au/newspaper/title/35?encoding=json
  • title id: 35
  • include: years
  • encoding: json
http://api.trove.nla.gov.au/newspaper/title/35?encoding=json&include=years

List/get Trove contributors

Parameters url
  • encoding: json
http://api.trove.nla.gov.au/contributor?encoding=json
  • NUC identifier: ANL
  • reclevel: full
  • encoding: json
http://api.trove.nla.gov.au/contributor/ANL?encoding=json&reclevel=full