Mannheim, Germany (PRWEB) December 02, 2013
EurekaMag.com has newly published 47,951 bibliographic references and abstracts of papers authored between 1864 and 2013. The papers stemming from the 19th century largely cover zoological descriptions of newly discovered species at that time. A majority of these historic zoological discoveries are included in Section 39 of EurekaMag’s Research category. Examples are descriptions of sponges, graptolites, and corals from the Lower Silurian of Minnesota, stray notes on ornithology in India, synopsis of the species of whales and dolphins in the collection of the British Museum, and the birds of Mongolia, the Tangut Country, and the solitudes of Northern Tibet.
Besides these historic records dominated by zoological discoveries, the newly published abstracts also contain a large number of abstracts from the science domain agriculture. These papers covering the agricultural sciences were originally published between 1977 and 2007 and are included in Section 14 of EurekaMag.com. These include studies on the susceptibility and resistance of Beta vulgaris subsp. maritima to foliar rub-inoculation with Beet necrotic yellow vein virus, surveys of pesticide use on vegetables in the Southwest of the US, assessment of growth and nutritional status of important agricultural crops, and biotransformations of acyclic terpenoids.
The newly published references also contain a large variety of articles from the biological sciences included mainly in Section 5 of the Life, Earth & Health Sciences Magazine. Examples are comparison of rapid tests used to detect antibiotic residues in milk, use of some essential oils as natural preservatives for butter, blastomycosis, giardiasis, hypersensitivity pneumonitis, lyme disease, mucormycosis, toxocariasis, and alkaloids from Dactylicapnos torulosa.
The Life, Earth and Health Sciences Website EurekaMag.com was launched in 1998 and has become a comprehensive publisher of discoveries in biology, in the applied life sciences agriculture, horticulture and forestry, in the earth sciences, and in the health sciences. It contains a total of 38,897,688 bibliographic references including 22,387,131 summaries from as early as 1703. Besides its fast design, the site features a mobile version, an RSS feed containing the site’s most shared content, and frequently updated accounts at Twitter and Facebook.