The e-ROSA project seeks to build a shared vision of a future sustainable e-infrastructure for research and education in agriculture in order to promote Open Science in this field and as such contribute to addressing related societal challenges. In order to achieve this goal, e-ROSA’s first objective is to bring together the relevant scientific communities and stakeholders and engage them in the process of coelaboration of an ambitious, practical roadmap that provides the basis for the design and implementation of such an e-infrastructure in the years to come.
This website highlights the results of a bibliometric analysis conducted at a global scale in order to identify key scientists and associated research performing organisations (e.g. public research institutes, universities, Research & Development departments of private companies) that work in the field of agricultural data sources and services. If you have any comment or feedback on the bibliometric study, please use the online form.
You can access and play with the graphs:
- Evolution of the number of publications between 2005 and 2015
- Map of most publishing countries between 2005 and 2015
- Network of country collaborations
- Network of institutional collaborations (+10 publications)
- Network of keywords relating to data - Link
This paper is based on field observations of architectural details in the Cotswolds on the one hand, and on the other a region around Stamford (Lincs.), Oundle (Northants.), and in the vales of the Welland and Nene rivers in Rutland and north Northamptonshire. The appearance of vernacular buildings in a particular locality derives largely from their use of local natural materials, and as these are the legacy of the geology of the area, one would assume that the buildings of different regions on comparable strata are likely to have common characteristics. We might expect therefore to find a similar architectural vocabulary in the vernacular houses, cottages and farm buildings with stone walls and stone slate roofs that define the character of whole towns and villages in the Cotswolds and, about sixty miles distant to the northeast, the Stamford region. Both regions lie on comparable limestone formations and the likeness of their buildings is widely acknowledged; nevertheless, despite the similarity of their indigenous materials, some distinctively specific architectural details have evolved in each. The predominance, scarcity or absence of such features within the otherwise matching vernacular styles of the two regions, hitherto not fully recognised in published sources, contributes to a subtle difference in their architectural ambience.
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