The Science DMZ is a portion of the network, built at or near the campus or laboratory’s local network perimeter that is designed such that the equipment, configuration, and security policies are optimized for high-performance scientific applications rather than for general-purpose business systems or enterprise” computing. These competitive grants support community organizations as they conduct science-based projects designed to benefit their coastal communities from the Gulf of Mexico to Maine to Alaska. Experiments now use contemporary neuroimaging and psychophysiological protocols, optical physics, automated blinding and randomization of controls, and quantitative methods for assessing effect sizes and replication rates.
If you are interested in seeing a similar unit on my Body Parts Science Unit, check out this post. Much of scientific research is funded by the public, thus there has been an increasing attention to ensuring that there is broad public access to the outputs (articles and data) of publicly funded science.
Join today for unlimited free admission to Museum exhibits, special discounts and exclusive perks. We encourage you to join us in our research and study, or simply tap into our expertise and discover more about Science at Sydney. Science Commons was launched in 2005 with the goal of bringing the openness and sharing that have made Creative Commons licenses a success in the arts and cultural fields to the world of science.
And supporting member organisations to be more effective in meeting the needs of the science community and attracting the next generation into fulfilling science careers. VoYS is a unique and dynamic network of early career researchers committed to playing an active role in public discussions about science.
Through collaboration with Internet2, the Science DMZ is playing a role in its new Innovation Platform architecture aimed at helping its university members take advantage of advanced network capabilities to help accelerate discovery on campuses. This hands-on center allows kids to look at different plants with a magnifying glass, sort fruits vs. vegetables, and label the parts of a plant with a dry erase marker.