The data contained herein address the following questions. The following is, in part, the statement of purpose from the IRB protocol approved for the following study.
The decision to act as illustrated by the statement "I don't feel like doing this right now" may be one of the most frequent and basic kinds of decisions made. Consciously accessible feels or moods may play an integral role in the maintenance of physical well-being by leading to instrumental action which reduces extremes in physiological response. The purpose of this study is to demonstrate the relation between mood regulation traits and actual self report mood during an experimental task wherein the participant is repeatedly asked to choose the difficulty of a math task, followed by administration of a mood scale. The method is more fully described in Hovanitz, C. A., Hursh, A. H., & Hudepohl, A. D. (2011). Dimensions of affect modulated by
perceived mood regulation ability. Applied Psychophysiology and Biofeedback. 36:113-119.
Additional questionnaire, not yet analyzed and published, are present in this data set.
This compressed file contains the GIS files used for the DRAP project in shape file format. There is a Documentation folder with a ReadMe file that contains information about opening the documents as well as notes on their creation and conversion.
There is a file included that will allow opening all of the files in ArcMap (v 10.1 tested) and QGIS (v 2.4 tested) but the data files themselves can be opened in whatever GIS software one chooses that can read ESRI shape file format.
This dataset shows the quantities and findspots of coins minted by the ancient mint(s) at Antioch on the Orontes in northern Syria. The kml files are usable in Google Earth. Coin finds are sorted by material (bronze, silver, antoniniani), type (provincial SC, provincial silver and misc. bronze, civic coins with imperial portrait, civic coins without imperial portrait), and chronology (223 BCE-91 BCE, 90 BCE-31 BCE, 30 BCE-235 CE, 236 CE-283 CE, 284 CE-423 CE).
For the original publication of this data, see the attached appendix.
This dataset shows the origins and quantities of coins found through excavations at Antioch. Data can be examined by material (bronze, silver, antoniniani, and uncertain) and chronology (223 BCE to 91 BCE, 90 BCE to 31 BCE, 30 BCE to 235 CE, 236 CE to 283 CE, 284 CE to 423 CE). All data is from Waage, D. B. 1952. Antioch-on-the-Orontes: Committee for the Excavation of Antioch and its Vicinity 4.2: Greek, Roman, Byzantine and Crusader’s Coins, Princeton.
The data stored in this collection were collected during a series of 3 experiments I conducted between 2013 and 2014 to evaluate the effects of population-level extinction within spatial population networks.
For each experiment, I used experimental protozoan population networks (microcosms) that used the common pond species Paramecium caudatum as the focal organism. Each network contained five populations aligned linearly and connected to one another through a migration corridor (see image files).
The experiments were similar in their basic methods. For example, each experiment consisted of three 10-day periods: pre-extinction, extinction, and reestablishment. In addition, each experiment used 8 networks: four treatment networks and four control networks. During the 10-day extinction period, extinction was maintained on the center population of 4 treatment networks. During the reestablishment period, the center population was allowed to reestablish. The 4 control networks had no extinction imposed.
During each experiment I estimated the density of each population within all networks daily as the mean number of paramecia captured in three 0.25 mL samples. The data included in these files shows these density estimates. All calculations used to assess changes in population abundance and dynamics due to extinction were derived from these density estimates.
Additional background for each of the 3 experiments (e.g., how the experiments differed) can be found in the ReadMe file. Detailed methods and results from each of these experiments are documented in Chapters 3, 4, and 5 of my dissertation (see Dissertation file).
Additional Figure 1, Additional Figure 2, Additional Table 1, and Additional Table 2 for Norton et al. paper published in BMC Genetics: MC1R diversity in Northern Island Melanesia has not been constrained by strong purifying selection and cannot explain pigmentation phenotype variation in the region