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EL CONCEPTO DE PAISAJE CULTURAL COMO RECURSO PARA LA EDUCACIÓN PATRIMONIAL EN LA EDUCACIÓN SECUNDARIA OBLIGATORIA - ANEXOS
- Cobas Fernández, Isabel
Material complementario - anexos del volumen 37 de la serie CAPA, La forma más habitual de enseñanza del patrimonio cultural en educación secundaria obligatoria consiste en ofrecer a los alumnos y alumnas una visión del patrimonio elaborada por expertos que estos deben aprender y reproducir de forma pasiva. Nuestra propuesta, por el contrario, intenta que los alumnos se conviertan en agentes patrimonializadores capaces de activar el proceso de patrimonialización en su entorno más próximo. Para ello se ha diseñado una propuesta educativa basada en una visión abstracta y transdisciplinar del patrimonio cultural, el uso del modelo de referencia CHARM y el concepto de paisaje cultural., Peer reviewed
FUNCTIONAL ROLE OF NATIVE AND INVASIVE FILTER-FEEDERS, AND THE EFFECT OF PARASITES: LEARNING FROM HYPERSALINE ECOSYSTEMS [DATASET]
- Sánchez, Marta I.
- Paredes, Irene
- Lebouvier, Marion
- Green, Andy J.
Artemia franciscana vs A. parthenogenetica. Artemia sampling was conducted during November 2012 in two different salt pan complexes located along the Atlantic coast of South West Spain. Native A. parthenogenetica was collected from Odiel saltpans (Huelva 37°15'29"N, 6°58'25"W). Invasive A. franciscana were collected from La Tapa saltpans (Cádiz Bay 36º35’52”N, 06º13’07”W). In each locality, Artemia were collected from two separate evaporation ponds with distinct salinities (90 and 145 g/l). Artemia was sampled using a 0.5 mm mesh net, then they were immediately transported to the laboratory and transferred to plastic tanks containing aerated water from the same pond, and subjected to a natural photoperiod. Feeding rates were quantified at two salinities (90 and 145 g/l) and two temperatures (15 and 24 ºC). Prior to measuring feeding, individuals were acclimated for 12 hours in climatic chambers under experimental conditions (15ºC-90g/l, 15ºC-145g/l, 24ºC-90g/l or 24ºC-145g/l). Individuals were assigned to the experimental salinity that matched what they were exposed to in the field. We then selected 48 adult brine shrimps of similar size for each temperature-salinity treatment. We transferred them to Petri plates containing filtered (0.45 μm) and autoclaved water from the pond at the same salinity and temperature during 1h without food, in order to increase feeding motivation. To measure feeding rates, brine shrimps were placed individually into multi-well plates filled with 2.5 ml of freeze-dried green algae Tetraselmis chuii (EasyAlgae®, Spain) solution (algal concentration 0.2 mg/ml) and placed in climatic chambers at 24ºC and 15ºC. We prepared control and blank samples in triplicate for each treatment. Artemia individuals grazed during 4 hours under continuous light conditions. During this period, we gently agitated the water every 30 min with a plastic Pasteur pipette, to avoid food particle sedimentation at the bottom of the plates. At the end of the experiment we collected 1ml from each well and counted remaining algal particles using an EasyCyte Plus System flow cytometer (Guava Express Plus software). The number of consumed cells was calculated by subtracting the final number of cells from the initial number. For triplicate controls and blanks, samples of 1 ml were taken and counted before and after the experiment. Brine shrimps were anaesthetized with carbonated water before being mounted (sacrificed) in a temporary glycerol mount and examined under the microscope to confirm that no cestode parasites were present. We measured the length of each individual from the end of the abdomen (furca) to the top of the head using a stereomicroscope coupled with a videocamera (Axiovision software). Infected vs uninfected A. parthenogenetica. Artemia sampling was conducted at Odiel saltpans in spring 2013, from ponds of intermediate salinity where the prevalence of the cestodes Flamingolepis liguloides (hereafter FL), Anomotaenia tringae (AT, a shorebird parasite) and Confluaria podicipina (CP) was high (FL: pond E15 at 130g/l on 02/05/2013; AT and CP: pond E18 at 170g/l on 04/06/2013). We used the above experimental setup but with fixed temperature and salinity conditions. We conducted two independent experiments on the above dates, one for FL and another for CP-AT under similar conditions. Experiments were carried out at 130g/l salinity with a 0.2mg/l concentration of Tetraselmis chuii, calculating feeding rates as described above. Individuals collected from pond E18 were first acclimated to the experimental salinity for 12h. After 4 hours, all individuals were measured and their parasitic status confirmed as described above. Parasite identification followed Georgiev et al., 2005. For the first experiment we used 43 non-infected (hereafter NI) individuals and 55 infected with FL; for the second experiment we used 40 NI Artemia, 14 infected with CP and 27 with AT., Field study Temporal variation of chlorophyll-a concentration in relation to Artemia density and species. Samples of A. parthenogenetica (from Odiel) and A. franciscana (from La Tapa) were collected monthly (from April to December 2011) from three to four ponds of different salinity, by sweeping water at each point during 15 seconds from the entire water column (15-30 cm depth) using a net of 0.1 mm mesh. Given the highly patchy distribution of Artemia in the field, 10 to 20 points were selected at random from different parts of the pond including the center and shoreline. In some ponds there were no Artemia, for reasons that are unclear but are likely to include the abundance of predators such as fish at low salinities. At each pond, we measured temperature and salinity (with a refractometer) and collected unfiltered water samples for analysis of concentrations of chlorophyll-a (as a measure of phytoplankton abundance) and nutrients. Total nitrogen concentration (Total N) was measured by digestion with potassium persulfate (Sims, Ellsworth & Mulvaney, 1995). Total phosphorus concentration (Total P) was measured by the phosphomolybdate method (APHA, 1995). Chlorophyll-a analysis was performed by spectrophotometry using the trichromatic method (Strickland and Parsons 1968). Total (including all developmental stages: metanauplii, juveniles and adults) and adult Artemia density were determined in the laboratory. Spatial variation in chlorophyll-a concentration and turbidity in relation to A. parthenogenetica density and parasite prevalence. On 23/04/2013 we sampled A. parthenogenetica (at Odiel) by filtering 20 l through a 0.5 mm mesh net, at nine different ponds covering a wide range of salinities (75-235 g/l, S1 Table). Samples of water (1 l) were taken for chlorophyll-a analysis, following the above procedure. Salinity was measured with a refractometer and turbidity with a Snell tube (a modified Secchi disc suitable for shallow waters). In the laboratory the density of Artemia (adult density, plus total density including metanauplii and juveniles) as well as the total biomass (dry mass after 24h at 50ºC) was determined. Adult individuals (n = 100) from each pond were then randomly selected for calculation of parasite prevalence (using the above methods) so as to explore the effect of parasite infection on chlorophyll-a concentration and turbidity., Peer reviewed
NATAL HABITAT IMPRINTING COUNTERACTS THE DIVERSIFYING EFFECTS OF PHENOTYPE-DEPENDENT DISPERSAL IN A SPATIALLY STRUCTURED POPULATION [DATASET]
- Camacho, Carlos
- Canal, David
- Potti, Jaime
MANAGEMENT-RELATED TRAFFIC AS A STRESSOR ELICITING PARENTAL CARE IN A ROADSIDE-NESTING BIRD: THE EUROPEAN BEE-EATER MEROPS APIASTER [DATASET]
- Blas, Julio
- Abaurrea, Teresa
- D'Amico, Marcello
- Barcellona, Francesca
- Revilla, Eloy
- Román, Jacinto
- Carrete, Martina
Data sets concerning Bee Eaters' risk-avoidance responses, nestlings' feeding rates, and associated traffic intensity in Doñana (Spain), Peer reviewed
LONG-TERM DATA FROM A SMALL MAMMAL COMMUNITY REVEALS LOSS OF DIVERSITY AND POTENTIAL EFFECTS OF LOCAL CLIMATE CHANGE. [DATASET]
- Santoro, Simone
- Sánchez-Suárez, Cristina
- Rouco, Carlos
- Palomo, Javier
- Fernández-Domínguez, Mamen
- Kufner, M.B.
- Moreno, Sacramento
Data refers to long-term trappings of small mammals performed in three different areas (San Agustín, Las Monjas, and Las Pajareras) within the 'Reserva Biológica de Doñana'. Each sheet of the Excel document refers to a certain area and species. The title of the sheet is the same as in the supplementary material of the published article. To be published in Current Zoology, Peer reviewed
- Sebastián-González, Esther
- Green, Andy J.
All the ponds within the Veta la Palma system were surveyed monthly in 2015 by experienced observers as part of a monitoring program carried out by the Doñana Biological Station (EBD-CSIC, http:// www-rbd.ebd.csic.es/Seguimiento/seguimiento.htm). Owing to staff vacations, surveys did not take place in August. All aquatic birds present were identified to species and counted. We excluded raptors, corvids and other non-aquatic species from analyses. Every pond was visited on foot in a single day and surveyed from one or more positions along the shoreline with binoculars (8 x 50) and a telescope (20 x 60). Birds flying overhead were excluded. For each survey, the observers also identified the water level. Greater flamingos Phoenicopterus roseus are particularly abundant in the ponds (Rendón et al. 2008), and their behaviour also helped in the estimation of the water level as follows: 0 totally dry; 1 almost dry, with some dry regions in the pond and some shallow water; 2 low water level, roughly half way to the tibio-tarsal articulation of flamingoes; 3 medium level, approximately to the tibio-tarsal articulation; 4 high level, above the articulation but not exceeding total leg length, Peer reviewed
RESPONSE OF TWO MYTILIDS TO A HEATWAVE: THE COMPLEX INTERPLAY OF PHYSIOLOGY, BEHAVIOUR AND ECOLOGICAL INTERACTION
- Olabarria, Celia
- Gestoso, Ignacio
- Lima, Fernando P.
- Vázquez, Elsa
- Comeau, Luc A.
- Gomes, Filipa
- Seabra, Rui
- Babarro, José M. F.
This dataset compiles information regarding diverse physiological variables of two mussel species under different experimental treatments., Different combinations of behavioural and physiological responses may play a crucial role in the ecological success of species, notably in the context of biological invasions. The invasive mussel Xenostrobus securis has successfully colonised the inner part of the Galician Rias Baixas (NW Spain), where it co-occurs with the commercially-important mussel Mytilus galloprovincialis. This study investigated the effect of a heatwave on the physiological and behavioural responses in monospecific or mixed aggregations of these species. In a mesocosm experiment, mussels were exposed to simulated tidal cycles and similar temperature conditions to those experienced in the field during a heat-wave that occurred in the summer of 2013, when field robo-mussels registered temperatures up to 44.5 ºC at low tide. The overall responses to stress differed markedly between the two species. In monospecific aggregations M. galloprovincialis was more vulnerable than X. securis to heat exposure during emersion. However, in mixed aggregations, the presence of the invader was associated with lower mortality in M. galloprovincialis. The greater sensitivity of M. galloprovincialis to heat exposure was reflected in a higher mortality level, greater induction of Hsp70 protein and higher rates of respiration and gaping activity, which were accompanied by a lower heart rate (bradycardia). The findings show that the invader enhanced the physiological performance of M. galloprovincialis, highlighting the importance of species interactions in regulating responses to environmental stress. Understanding the complex interactions between ecological factors and physiological and behavioural responses of closely-related species is essential for predicting the impacts of invasions in the context of future climate change., Ministerio de Ciencia e Innovación (project AGL2010-16464). Xunta de Galicia-FEDER (GRC2013-004)., No
DOI: http://hdl.handle.net/10261/137446, http://dx.doi.org/10.13039/501100004837, http://dx.doi.org/10.13039/501100000780, http://dx.doi.org/10.13039/501100010801
HANDLE: http://hdl.handle.net/10261/137446, http://dx.doi.org/10.13039/501100004837, http://dx.doi.org/10.13039/501100000780, http://dx.doi.org/10.13039/501100010801
PMID: http://hdl.handle.net/10261/137446, http://dx.doi.org/10.13039/501100004837, http://dx.doi.org/10.13039/501100000780, http://dx.doi.org/10.13039/501100010801
Ver en: http://hdl.handle.net/10261/137446, http://dx.doi.org/10.13039/501100004837, http://dx.doi.org/10.13039/501100000780, http://dx.doi.org/10.13039/501100010801
ACCURACY, EFFICIENCY, PRODUCTIVITY AND RESEARCHERS’ SATISFACTION IN DIGITAL HUMANITIES DATA ANALYSIS: EXPERIMENT DESIGN
- Martín-Rodilla, Patricia
- Panach, José Ignacio
- González-Pérez, César
- Pastor, Óscar
This documental appendix presents form-based materials employed in order to carry out emppricial studies aboput data analysis performance in digital humanities research contexts. The document includes questionnaires examples for obtaining personal and professional profile of the subjects, as well as data analysis tasks defined in two different case studies in digital humanities that allowed us to measure accuracy, efficiency, productivity and researchers' satisfaction during data analysis performance experiments., Data analysis represents the most important group of tasks carried out in research contexts. Due to the current lack of empirical studies about data analysis performance in digital humanities research contexts, we conducted an empirical experiment comparing data analysis performance employed traditional software versus data analysis performance employed software-assistance tools which incorporate cognitive processes in their design. The experiment is designed in terms of accuracy, efficiency, productivity and user satisfaction during the data analysis made by researchers in digital humanities. This documental appendix presents all the materials created and employed for the empirical experiment presented, including the original forms to obtain information regarding the personal and professional profile of the subjects, as well as data analysis tasks defined in two different case studies in digital humanities that allowed us to measure 4 metrics: accuracy (in terms of correctness of the subjects' responses), efficiency (in terms of the time employed by subjects in performed each task), productivity (as a accuracy/efficiency ratio) and researchers’ satisfaction ( The instrument employed is a questionnaire based on Moody’s framework, which evaluates satisfaction based on three concepts: Perceived Usefulness (PU), Perceived Ease of Use (PEOU) and Intention to Use (ITU) in a 5-point Likert scale). The materials can be easily reusable or take as a basis for similar experiments about data analysis performance in digital humanities research contexts., No
AN EXPERIMENT ON ACCURACY, EFFICIENCY, PRODUCTIVITY AND RESEARCHERS’ SATISFACTION IN DIGITAL HUMANITIES DATA ANALYSIS: DATASET APPENDIX
- Martín-Rodilla, Patricia
- Panach, José Ignacio
- González-Pérez, César
- Pastor, Óscar
Data analysis represents the most important group of tasks carried out in research contexts. Due to the current lack of empirical studies about data analysis performance in digital humanities research contexts, we conducted an empirical experiment comparing data analysis performance employed traditional software versus data analysis performance employed software-assistance tools which incorporate cognitive processes in their design. The experiment is designed in terms of accuracy, efficiency, productivity and user satisfaction during the data analysis made by researchers in digital humanities. It allowed us to find some clear benefits of the cognitive inclusion in the software designed for research contexts, with statistically significant differences in terms of accuracy, productivity and researcher’s satisfaction in support of this explicit inclusion, although some efficiency weaknesses are detected. This dataset presents the raw data obtained during the first round of our experiment, with a total of 16 subjects and 32 responses randomly collected as sample. The dataset also contains the results of the statistical analysis performed using a repeated measures experimental design in a mixed lineal model., This dataset contains information regarding a performance experiment carried out in order to assess the data analysis process perform by digital humanitites scholars in research contexts. The datasets contains raw data obtained during the experiment, as well as the statistical analysis of the results using a repeated measures experimental design in a mixed lineal model., Peer reviewed
- Vicente Serrano, Sergio M.
This contains two zip files with one file each one, corresponding to the maximum and minimum temperatures. The format of the files is netCDF3. Each file contains 282 longitudes, 407 latitudes and 607 times (from January 1964 to July 2014). Projection is Geographic (WGS84). The dataset is made available under the Open Database License. Any rights in individual contents of the database are licensed under the Database Contents License. Please, read the full ODbL 1.0 license text for the exact terms that apply. Users of the dataset are free to: Share: copy, distribute and use the database, either commercially or non-commercially. Create: produce derivative works from the database. Adapt: modify, transform and build upon the database. Under the following conditions: Attribution: You must attribute any public use of the database, or works produced from the database. For any use or redistribution of the database, or works produced from it, you must make clear to others the license of the original database. Share-Alike: If you publicly use any adapted version of this database, or works produced from an adapted database, you must also offer that adapted database under the ODbL., This dataset includes 5 km. spatial resolution time series of maximum and minimum temperatures for the entire Peru. The gridded data has been created using the entire temperature series available for Peru, which were subjected to a quality control and homogenization procedure. Gridded data was created by means of a regression-based approach using terrain and topographic variables as inputs. One independent model was created for each month of the series. Residuals were interpolated by means of a IDW procedure. The data was validated using a jackknife approach., No