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The color coding in the publication compliance status bar corresponds to the color coding in the article citations list. Article citations that are compliant with the NIH Public Access Policy have the Public Access Compliance information color coded in green and they have a PubMed Central article ID (PMCID) associated with the article citation. In the example below, four awards are found to be associated to the article. Additionally, users have the option to enter link information for their research datasets by clicking the button and entering dataset identifiers such as repository ID, for example Dryad ID, or dataset DOI. Dataset links are included in PMC in the corresponding article full text page.
The Portal links researchers to archival materials consisting of descriptions of records and, in many cases, digital images of the records that relate to cultural property that was stolen, looted, seized, forcibly sold, or otherwise lost during the Nazi era. These records, which are in many different languages, include Nazi documentation, governmental records from 1933 onwards, inventories of recovered artworks, post-war claims records and auction house and art dealer records. Cultural property documented in these records covers a broad range from artworks to books and libraries, religious objects, antiquities, archival documents, carvings, silver and more.
Each link below directs users to descriptions of the relevant records available at each participating institution and provides information on accessing the records. Also included are further links to finding aids and digitized records, as available. All descriptions within the Portal are provided in English. As you click through the Portal to affiliated websites, the descriptions are written in the national language of each institution, and in some instances, are available in English, as well.
Witness the four year Fazio Renovation in the blink of an eye. The first aerial photograph defines the Eastern and Western sectors of the Links. The fundamental objective was to harmonize their topography, while enhancing its challenge, beauty and traditional links playing surfaces.
On August 1, 2011, CAQH CORE and NACHA jointly submitted a letter to the Co-Chairs of the National Committee on Vital and Health Statistics (NCVHS) Subcommittee on Standards, an advisory body to the Department of Health and Human Services (HHS), to provide an update on progress developing healthcare operating rules for EFT & ERA, including links to rules.
The program is being administered by the counties in an effort to infuse the funds into the community faster, increase efficiency and reduce the chance for duplicating payments. (See links below for each county.)
A Web 2.0 website allows users to interact and collaborate with each other through social media dialogue as creators of user-generated content in a virtual community. This contrasts the first generation of Web 1.0-era websites where people were limited to viewing content in a passive manner. Examples of Web 2.0 features include social networking sites or social media sites (e.g., Facebook), blogs, wikis, folksonomies ("tagging" keywords on websites and links), video sharing sites (e.g., YouTube), image sharing sites (e.g., Flickr), hosted services, Web applications ("apps"), collaborative consumption platforms, and mashup applications.
"move from personal websites to blogs and blog site aggregation, from publishing to participation, from web content as the outcome of large up-front investment to an ongoing and interactive process, and from content management systems to links based on "tagging" website content using keywords (folksonomy)."
Here, Miller links Web 2.0 technologies and the culture of participation that they engender to the field of library science, supporting his claim that there is now a "Library 2.0". Many of the other proponents of new 2.0s mentioned here use similar methods. The meaning of Web 2.0 is role dependent. For example,