4 Works

The Extension for Geosciences (EFG) of the Access to Biological Collection Data (ABCD) schema

W. Kiessling, C. Copp, A. Rissoné, M. Döring & H. Mewis
ABCDEFG (Access to Biological Collection Databases Extended for Geosciences) is an XML-Schema (Extensible Markup Language) developed for the usage with paleontological, mineralogical and geological digitalized collection data. It extends the ABCD-XML-Schema (Access to Biological Collection Databases) used by GBIF (Global Biodiversity Iformation Facility; https://www.gbif.org). The ABCDEFG-XML-Schema is used to map data sources with individual data models to a standardized data schema with well documented terms and descriptions.

Photogrammetry data Tyrannosaurus rex MB.R.91216

Heinrich Mallison
Photogrammetry is currently a frequently used technique for surface imaging, producing high-quality 3D surface data. We report the technical effort, workflow and image quality of photogrammetry in comparison to a clinical CT. The fossil investigated in this study is the skull of a Tyrannosaurus rex (MB.R.91216) from the Maastrichtian of Montana, U.S.A., and this photogrammetry dataset contains the following bones: T-10 (right lacrimal), T-28 (left dentary), and T-36 (right articular) in .ply format.

Befreiung aus dem „Knochenkeller“ - Ein Online-Zugang zu den Tendaguru-Dinosauriern des Museums für Naturkunde

Heinrich Mallison
Im Projekt werden ca. 360 Knochen aus der Tendaguru-Ausgrabung (1909-1913) des damaligen Berliner Naturkundemuseums digitalisiert. Die Sammlung umfasst mehrere Tausend Knochen. Die größten und unhandlichsten davon, die Langknochen der Beine und die Knochen von Schultern und Hüften der Dinosaurier, werden mithilfe photogrammetrischer Verfahren zugänglich gemacht. Ergänzt wird die Sammlung durch bereits vorhandene 3D-Scandaten, z.B. aus MikroCT und Laserscans, sowie um 2D-Scans der Funddokumentation und wissenschaftlichen Publikationen zu den Funden bis 1970.

Clinical CT dataset Tyrannosaurus rex MB.R.91216

Patrick Asback, Charlie Hamm, Oliver Hampe, Jürgen Mews, Jörg Blobel & Ahi Sema Issever
Clinical computed tomography (CT) scanners are interesting for paleontological research because of their high availability and the potential to image internal structures in addition to the surface. Here we report the technical effort, workflow and image quality of clinical CT compared to photogrammetry for a large fossil, the skull of a Tyrannosaurus rex (MB.R.91216) from the Maastrichtian of Montana, U.S.A. CT scanning data comprises all 47 preserved skull bones and 3D models. The clinical CT...

Registration Year

  • 2017
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  • 2018
    2
  • 2019
    1

Resource Types

  • Model
    4

Data Centers

  • Museum für Naturkunde - Leibniz-Institut für Evolutions- und Biodiversitätsforschung
    4