Occurrence

Invasive Plant Atlas of the MidSouth (IPAMS)

Dernière version Publié par United States Geological Survey le 31 juillet 2020 United States Geological Survey
The Invasive Plant Atlas of the MidSouth (IPAMS) is a project of the Geosystems Research Institute (GRI), Mississippi State University. The Invasive Plant Atlas of the MidSouth (IPAMS) will provide information on the biology, distribution, and best management practices for forty weedy plant species. Outreach and extension activities include developing training programs for volunteers to identify and report invasive species using IPAMS, developing an efficient Early Detection and Rapid Response (EDRR) system for invasive plants, developing best management practices workshops, and developing an online mapping system. Research activities include conducting systematic regional vegetation surveys to assess the distribution of key invasive plants, developing models for predicting the occurrence... plus
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Date de publication:
31 juillet 2020
Licence:
CC0 1.0

Description

The Invasive Plant Atlas of the MidSouth (IPAMS) is a project of the Geosystems Research Institute (GRI), Mississippi State University. The Invasive Plant Atlas of the MidSouth (IPAMS) will provide information on the biology, distribution, and best management practices for forty weedy plant species. Outreach and extension activities include developing training programs for volunteers to identify and report invasive species using IPAMS, developing an efficient Early Detection and Rapid Response (EDRR) system for invasive plants, developing best management practices workshops, and developing an online mapping system. Research activities include conducting systematic regional vegetation surveys to assess the distribution of key invasive plants, developing models for predicting the occurrence of target species based on land use and cover, and evaluate the relative effectiveness of professional versus volunteer surveys. IPAMS is a unique tool for early detection and rapid response. Trained volunteers regularly check areas for invasive species. When they encounter an invasive species, they record the location by GPS, the plant and other information about the plant population. On the IPAMS Web site, they input this information and alert researchers and government officials of the new infestation. This gives those decision-makers more time in taking appropriate steps and treating an infestation early, before it spreads further.

Enregistrements de données

Les données de cette ressource occurrence ont été publiées sous forme d'une Archive Darwin Core (Darwin Core Archive ou DwC-A), le format standard pour partager des données de biodiversité en tant qu'ensemble d'un ou plusieurs tableurs de données. Le tableur de données du cœur de standard (core) contient 12 273 enregistrements.

Cet IPT archive les données et sert donc de dépôt de données. Les données et métadonnées de la ressource sont disponibles pour téléchargement dans la section téléchargements. Le tableau des versions liste les autres versions de chaque ressource rendues disponibles de façon publique et permet de tracer les modifications apportées à la ressource au fil du temps.

Téléchargements

Téléchargez la dernière version de la ressource en tant qu'Archive Darwin Core (DwC-A), ou les métadonnées de la ressource au format EML ou RTF :

Données sous forme de fichier DwC-A (zip) télécharger 12 273 enregistrements dans Anglais (898 kB) - Fréquence de mise à jour: non planifié
Métadonnées sous forme de fichier EML télécharger dans Anglais (69 kB)
Métadonnées sous forme de fichier RTF télécharger dans Anglais (21 kB)

Versions

Le tableau ci-dessous n'affiche que les versions publiées de la ressource accessibles publiquement.

Comment citer

Les chercheurs doivent citer cette ressource comme suit:

Geosystems Research Institute. 2016. The Invasive Plant Atlas of the MidSouth (http://www.gri.msstate.edu/ipams, 28 November 2016). Geosystems Research Institute, Mississippi State University, MS State, MS 39762 USA.

Droits

Les chercheurs doivent respecter la déclaration de droits suivante:

L’éditeur et détenteur des droits de cette ressource est United States Geological Survey. En vertu de la loi, l'éditeur a abandonné ses droits par rapport à ces données et les a dédié au Domaine Public (CC0 1.0). Les utilisateurs peuvent copier, modifier, distribuer et utiliser ces travaux, incluant des utilisations commerciales, sans aucune restriction.

Enregistrement GBIF

Cette ressource a été enregistrée sur le portail GBIF, et possède l'UUID GBIF suivante : d587c7e5-d442-437a-a6d7-d1a78ecf2300.  United States Geological Survey publie cette ressource, et est enregistré dans le GBIF comme éditeur de données avec l'approbation du U.S. Geological Survey.

Mots-clé

Metadata; Observation; invasive plants; introduced plants;

Données externes

Les données de la ressource sont disponibles dans d'autres formats

IPAMS Volunteer Training Manual https://www.gri.msstate.edu/ipams/workshops/VolTrainingManual.pdf ASCII PDF 2007
Invasive Plant Atlas of the MidSouth (IPAMS) in USGS BISON online species mapping application https://bison.usgs.gov/?providerID=440&resourceID=100067 UTF-8 CSV, SHP

Contacts

Personne ayant créé cette ressource:

Clifton Abbott
Web Database System, GIS, Webmaster
Mississippi State University, Geosystems Research Institute
High Performance Computing Building 230
39762-9652 Mississippi State
Mississippi
US
662-325-9435
http://www.cavs.msstate.edu/bagley/userinformation.php?eid=1594
Annie Simpson
Biologist
United States Geological Survey
12201 Sunrise Valley Drive, Mail Stop 302
20192 Reston
Virginia
US
+1 703.648.4281

Personne pouvant répondre aux questions sur la ressource:

John D. Madsen, Ph.D.
Former Project Director, Extension and Outreach Coordinator
United States Department of Agriculture (USDA), Agricultural Research Service (ARS)
Dept of Plant Sciences, UC Davis, 274 Robbins Hall, One Shields Avenue
95616 Davis
California
US
(530) 752-7870
https://www.ars.usda.gov/people-locations/person/?person-id=49597

Personne ayant renseigné les métadonnées:

John D. Madsen, Ph.D.
Former Project Director, Extension and Outreach Coordinator
United States Department of Agriculture (USDA), Agricultural Research Service (ARS)
Dept of Plant Sciences, UC Davis, 274 Robbins Hall, One Shields Avenue
95616 Davis
California
US
(530) 752-7870
https://www.ars.usda.gov/people-locations/person/?person-id=49597
Elizabeth Sellers
Technical Information Specialist - Biology
U.S. Geological Survey
12201 Sunrise Valley Drive
20192 Reston
Virginia
US
+1 703-648-4385

Autres personnes associées à la ressource:

Chercheur Principal
John D. Madsen, Ph.D.
Former Project Director, Extension and Outreach Coordinator
United States Department of Agriculture (USDA), Agricultural Research Service (ARS)
Dept of Plant Sciences, UC Davis, 274 Robbins Hall, One Shields Avenue
95616 Davis
California
US
(530) 752-7870
https://www.ars.usda.gov/people-locations/person/?person-id=49597
Fournisseur de Contenu
Victor Maddox, Ph.D.
Plant Identification and Verification
Mississippi State University, Department of Plant and Soil Sciences, Geosystems Research Institute
39762-9555 Mississippi State
Mississippi
US
662-325-2313
Chercheur Principal
Gary Ervin, Ph.D.
Research Program Director
Mississippi State University, Department of Biological Sciences
39762-9536 Mississippi State
Mississippi
US
662-325-1203

Couverture géographique

United States, except Alaska.

Enveloppe géographique Sud Ouest [17,948, -158,055], Nord Est [48,314, -66,624]

Couverture taxonomique

Non-native invasive plant species.

Kingdom  Plantae
Species  Abutilon theophrasti,  Acanthospermum hispidum,  Achillea millefolium,  Ailanthus altissima,  Aira elegans,  Albizia julibrissin,  Albizia lebbeck,  Alliaria petiolata,  Allium ampeloprasum,  Alocasia macrorrhizos,  Alternanthera philoxeroides,  Anthemis cotula,  Arctium minus,  Artemisia vulgaris,  Arthraxon hispidus,  Arundo donax,  Asparagus densiflorus,  Asparagus officinalis,  Azolla pinnata,  Bassia scoparia,  Berberis julianae,  Berberis thunbergii,  Bidens pilosa,  Bothriochloa ischaemum,  Bothriochloa pertusa,  Bougainvillea glabra,  Brassica rapa,  Briza minor,  Bromus ramosus,  Bromus secalinus,  Bromus tectorum,  Broussonetia papyrifera,  Butomus umbellatus,  Carduus acanthoides,  Carduus nutans,  Caulerpa taxifolia,  Cayratia japonica,  Celastrus orbiculatus,  Centaurea biebersteinii,  Centaurea solstitialis,  Cichorium intybus,  Cinnamomum camphora,  Cirsium arvense,  Cirsium vulgare,  Clematis terniflora,  Colocasia esculenta,  Commelina benghalensis,  Conium maculatum,  Convolvulus arvensis,  Crepis pulchra,  Crotalaria lanceolata,  Crotalaria spectabilis,  Cuphea carthagenensis,  Cynodon dactylon,  Cynoglossum officinale,  Cytisus scoparius,  Dactylis glomerata,  Dactyloctenium aegyptium,  Deutzia scabra,  Dianthus armeria,  Digitaria ciliaris,  Digitaria ischaemum,  Digitaria sanquinalis,  Dioscorea alata,  Dioscorea bulbifera,  Dioscorea oppositifolia,  Dipsacus fullonum,  Dipsacus laciniatus,  Duchesnea indica,  Egeria densa,  Eichhornia azurea,  Eichhornia crassipes,  Elaeagnus angustifolia,  Elaeagnus pungens,  Elaeagnus umbellata,  Eragrostis cilianensis,  Eragrostis curvula,  Euonymus alatus,  Euonymus fortunei,  Euphorbia esula,  Euphorbia lactea,  Fatoua villosa,  Firmiana simplex,  Foeniculum vulgare,  Galinsoga quadriradiata,  Glechoma hederacea,  Hedera helix,  Heliotropium indicum,  Hemerocallis fulva,  Hesperis matronalis,  Hordeum jubatum,  Hydrilla verticillata,  Hypericum perforatum,  Hypochaeris radicata,  Ilex cornuta,  Imperata brasiliensis,  Imperata cylindrica,  Iris pseudacorus,  Jaborosa integrifolia,  Kummerowia striata,  Lactuca serriola,  Lagenaria siceraria,  Lagerstroemia indica,  Lantana camara,  Lathyrus latifolius,  Leonurus cardiaca,  Lepidium latifolium,  Lespedeza bicolor,  Lespedeza cuneata,  Lespedeza thunbergii,  Leucanthemum vulgare,  Ligustrum japonicum,  Ligustrum lucidum,  Ligustrum sinense,  Ligustrum vulgare,  Liriope muscari,  Liriope spicata,  Lonicera fragrantissima,  Lonicera japonica,  Lonicera maackii,  Lonicera morrowii,  Ludwigia peruviana,  Ludwigia uruguayensis,  Lygodium japonicum,  Lysimachia nummularia,  Lythrum salicaria,  Macrothelypteris torresiana,  Mahonia bealei,  Manihot grahamii,  Marrubium vulgare,  Marsilea mutica,  Matricaria discoidea,  Mazus pumilus,  Melia azedarach,  Melilotus officinalis,  Melinis repens,  Microstegium vimineum,  Mimosa pigra,  Miscanthus sinensis,  Morus alba,  Myriophyllum aquaticum,  Myriophyllum spicatum,  Najas minor,  Nandina domestica,  Narcissus poeticus,  Narcissus pseudonarcissus,  Nasturtium officinale,  Nephrolepis cordifolia,  Nicotiana glauca,  Ophiopogon japonicus,  Oxalis debilis,  Oxalis rubra,  Oxycaryum cubense,  Pachysandra terminalis,  Panicum repens,  Parthenium hysterophorus,  Paspalum urvillei,  Paulownia tomentosa,  Pennisetum ciliare,  Pennisetum setaceum,  Perilla frutescens,  Phalaris arundinacea,  Philadelphus coronarius,  Photinia serratifolia,  Phragmites australis,  Phyllanthus urinaria,  Phyllostachys aurea,  Phyllostachys nigra,  Pistia stratiotes,  Plantago lanceolata,  Poa pratensis,  Polygonum cespitosum,  Polygonum cuspidatum,  Polygonum sachalinense,  Poncirus trifoliata,  Populus alba,  Potamogeton crispus,  Potentilla recta,  Prunus persica,  Pseudosasa japonica,  Pteris multifida,  Pteris vittata,  Pueraria montana,  Pyracantha koidzumii,  Pyrus calleryana,  Pyrus communis,  Quercus acutissima,  Rhodotypos scandens,  Ricinus communis,  Rorippa sylvestris,  Rosa bracteata,  Rosa laevigata,  Rosa multiflora,  Rosa wichuraiana,  Rotala rotundifolia,  Rottboellia cochinchinensis,  Rubus armeniacus,  Rubus fruticosus,  Rubus idaeus,  Rumex crispus,  Saccharum ravennae,  Sagittaria montevidensis,  Sagittaria sagittifolia,  Salsola collina,  Salsola tragus,  Salvinia minima,  Salvinia molesta,  Sansevieria trifasciata,  Saponaria officinalis,  Schedonorus phoenix,  Securigera varia,  Sesbania punicea,  Setaria faberi,  Solanum dulcamara,  Solanum elaeagnifolium,  Solanum physalifolium,  Solanum sisymbriifolium,  Solanum viarum,  Sorghum halepense,  Spathodea campanulata,  Sphagneticola trilobata,  Spiraea cantoniensis,  Spiraea japonica,  Spiraea thunbergii,  Sporobolus indicus,  Tamarix aphylla,  Tamarix chinensis,  Tamarix gallica,  Tamarix parviflora,  Tamarix ramosissima,  Taraxacum officinale,  Thlaspi arvense,  Thymus vulgaris,  Torilis japonica,  Tragopogon dubius,  Triadica sebifera,  Trifolium pratense,  Trifolium repens,  Ulmus pumila,  Urochloa maxima,  Verbascum blattaria,  Verbascum thapsus,  Verbena bonariensis,  Verbena brasiliensis,  Verbena litoralis,  Verbena rigida,  Vernicia fordii,  Veronica hederifolia,  Vicia grandiflora,  Vicia hirsuta,  Vicia sativa,  Vicia villosa,  Vinca major,  Vinca minor,  Vitex agnus-castus,  Vitex rotundifolia,  Vulpia myuros,  Wisteria floribunda,  Wisteria formosa,  Wisteria sinensis,  Xanthium spinosum,  Youngia japonica

Couverture temporelle

Date de début / Date de fin 2004-08-04 / 2016-03-26

Métadonnées additionnelles

Collaborators Randy Westbrooks, Ph.D., USGS NWRC Les Mehrhoff, Ph.D., University of Connecticut (Invasive Plant Atlas of New England) Thomas Stohlgren, USGS, Fort Collins Science Center Pam Fuller, USGS, Florida Integrated Science Center Charles Bryson (USDA Southern Weed Science Research Unit, Stoneville, MS)

Objet Invasive weedy plants are a widespread problem throughout the United States. Their growth is often widely dispersed, with little scientific ability to predict why they occur in a given location. In addition, historical human activities such as urbanization, agriculture, and forestry have a marked effect on the distribution and spread of invasives. This integrated project will quantify relationships of weed distribution and spread with land use, then use that information directly in educating agriculture stakeholders, natural resources managers, and other interested parties on potential human-induced opportunities for invasive species spread. The Invasive Plant Atlas of the MidSouth (IPAMS) will provide information on the biology, distribution, and best management practices for forty weedy plant species. Outreach and extension activities include developing training programs for volunteers to identify and report invasive species using IPAMS, developing an efficient Early Detection and Rapid Response (EDRR) system for invasive plants, developing best management practices workshops, and developing an online mapping system. Research activities include conducting systematic regional vegetation surveys to assess the distribution of key invasive plants, developing models for predicting the occurrence of target species based on land use and cover, and evaluate the relative effectiveness of professional versus volunteer surveys.
Description de la fréquence de mise à jour This resource is no longer being updated.
Identifiants alternatifs d587c7e5-d442-437a-a6d7-d1a78ecf2300
https://bison.usgs.gov/ipt/resource?r=ipams