NSDL DC Example

joe hobson edited this page Aug 15, 2018 · 2 revisions

NSDL_DC is a widely used metadata format. Many of the resources found in the Learning Registry use this format. Here is a link to learn more about the NSDL_DC format: http://nsdl.org/contribute/metadata-guide

Captured below is an NSDL_DC XML example record

<nsdl_dc:nsdl_dc xmlns:nsdl_dc="http://ns.nsdl.org/nsdl_dc_v1.02/" xmlns:dc="http://purl.org/dc/elements/1.1/" xmlns:dct="http://purl.org/dc/terms/" xmlns:xsi="http://www.w3.org/2001/XMLSchema-instance" xmlns="http://www.openarchives.org/OAI/2.0/" schemaVersion="1.02.000" xsi:schemaLocation="http://ns.nsdl.org/nsdl_dc_v1.02/ http://ns.nsdl.org/schemas/nsdl_dc/nsdl_dc_v1.02.xsd">
  <dc:identifier xsi:type="dct:URI">http://www.amnh.org/nationalcenter/youngnaturalistawards/2001/madeline.html</dc:identifier>
  <dct:conformsTo xsi:type="dct:URI">http://purl.org/ASN/resources/S1008977</dct:conformsTo>
  <dct:conformsTo xsi:type="dct:URI">http://purl.org/ASN/resources/S101D0D7</dct:conformsTo>
  <dct:conformsTo xsi:type="dct:URI">http://purl.org/ASN/resources/S101FD8A</dct:conformsTo>
  <dct:conformsTo xsi:type="dct:URI">http://purl.org/ASN/resources/S1004543</dct:conformsTo>
  <dct:conformsTo xsi:type="dct:URI">http://purl.org/ASN/resources/S101B5C5</dct:conformsTo>
  <dc:type xsi:type="dct:DCMIType">Text</dc:type>
  <dc:type xsi:type="nsdl_dc:NSDLType">Reference Material</dc:type>
  <dc:type xsi:type="nsdl_dc:NSDLType">Report</dc:type>
  <dc:format xsi:type="dct:IMT">text/html</dc:format>
  <dc:language xsi:type="dct:RFC3066">en</dc:language>
  <dc:title>A Day at the (Barrier) Beach: My Expedition to Sandy Hook</dc:title>
  <dc:subject>Chemical oceanography</dc:subject>
  <dc:subject>Physical oceanography</dc:subject>
  <dc:subject xsi:type="nsdl_dc:GEM">Science</dc:subject>
  <dc:subject xsi:type="nsdl_dc:GEM">Earth science</dc:subject>
  <dc:subject xsi:type="nsdl_dc:GEM">Physical sciences</dc:subject>
  <dc:subject xsi:type="nsdl_dc:GEM">Geology</dc:subject>
  <dc:subject xsi:type="nsdl_dc:GEM">Oceanography</dc:subject>
  <dc:subject xsi:type="nsdl_dc:GEM">Chemistry</dc:subject>
  <dc:subject xsi:type="nsdl_dc:GEM">History of science</dc:subject>
  <dc:subject xsi:type="nsdl_dc:GEM">Astronomy</dc:subject>
  <dc:subject xsi:type="nsdl_dc:GEM">Space sciences</dc:subject>
  <dc:description>This essay with a field-journal focus describes an expedition that was imagined to be a combination of a day at the beach and an educational orientation to oceanography. The author learned about how a barrier island moves landward and upward in space and time and why Sandy Hook, now a barrier spit, has at times been two or three separate islands over the past 250 years. There is also a vivid and humorous description of the difficulties the author and her group faced when trying to collect samples of ocean water and bay water to take dissolved oxygen readings. They were trying to find out which has more oxygen, ocean water that has been aerated by turbulence, or bay water that has been fed by oxygen-producing plants? This ninth-grader from New Jersey learns that getting the answer is not all that easy.</dc:description>
  <dc:publisher>American Museum of Natural History</dc:publisher>
  <dc:rights>All text, images, and software code on this website are copyright property of the American Museum of Natural History and its programmers unless otherwise noted. They may be used for the personal education of website visitors. They may not be placed in the public domain. Any commercial reproduction, redistribution, publication, or other use by electronic means or otherwise is prohibited unless pursuant to a written license signed by the Museum.</dc:rights>
  <dct:educationLevel xsi:type="nsdl_dc:NSDLEdLevel">Middle School</dct:educationLevel>
  <dct:educationLevel xsi:type="nsdl_dc:NSDLEdLevel">High School</dct:educationLevel>
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