SU Faculty and Staff Collection

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Recent Submissions

Now showing 1 - 5 of 62
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    Silver Linings: Lessons Learned from Teaching During the Pandemic
    (William E. Kirwan Center for Academic Innovation, University System of Maryland, 2022) Fox, James; Sokoloski, Joshua; Brown, Anita; Bown, Carolina; Surak, Sarah; Batista Lobo, María Fernanda; Egan, Chrys
    This publication features faculty and administrator reflections on the challenges, triumphs, lessons learned, and new instructional approaches that came about as a result of teaching through, and since, the COVID-19 pandemic. The essays in this volume began as presentations delivered in Fall 2021 at a convening of the same name, and together, they help paint a picture of teaching and learning efforts that are flexible, creative, empathetic toward students, and inclusive of students’ differing needs.
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    UAS Main Campus Map and DEM 10/23/2018
    (2018-11-01) Hamilton, Stuart E.; Geography and Geosciences; Geography
    <3cm resolution Phantom 4 Pro campus air photos and DSM generated on October 23, 2018.
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    UAS Air Photos of Lake Victoria (Kenya, Uganda, Tanzania)
    (2018-09-23) Hamilton, Stuart E.
    This project investigates the dynamic links between the ecology of Lake Victoria (a natural system), the economy of its surrounding fisheries (a human system), and the bridge between these systems created by aquaculture. Within the natural subsystem, dynamics of fish abundance are regulated by predation, competition, and lake productivity. Within the human subsystem, dynamics of demand for fish are driven by local fish consumption and global fish exports. The natural subsystem supplies fish catch to the human subsystem, and the human subsystem impacts fisheries through fishing effort. Aquaculture links these systems through additional production of fish and response to demand. This research will investigate the effects of aquaculture on wild fisheries and food commodity markets through an ecosystem accounting model (MIMES) that links lake biological dynamics with human socio-economic dynamics. New environmental, biological and socio-economic data will be collected through trawl, acoustic, and questionnaire-based surveys. New and existing data will be synthesized with GIS. The expansion of a forecasting model (International Futures or IFs) will investigate effects of global demand dynamics on our system. Finally, MIMES will be used to assess scenarios of aquaculture growth and tradeoffs in fish population dynamics, food security, and income security in the Lake Victoria basin.
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    Nuts and bolts of researching library issues
    (2018-06-13) Martin, Victoria; Hardy, Beatriz; SU Libraries
    This joint presentation was delivered to Salisbury University's librarians and library staff as part of the Libraries' Professional Development series. Part 1 was delivered by Victoria Martin, Scholarly Communications Librarian. Part 2 was delivered by Beatriz Hardy, Dean of Libraries and Instructional Resources.
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    Monitoring of dung beetle (Scarabaeidae and Geotrupidae) activity along Maryland's Coastal Plain
    (Eagle Hill Institute, 2018-03) Simons, Patrick; Molina, Michael; Hagadorn, Mallory; Price, Dana; Biological Sciences
    Our understanding of how human activities impact insect communities is limited. Dung beetles, well known for the ecosystem services they provide, are faced with many conservation threats, particularly from deforestation and agriculture. Here we used 200-m transects and human-dung—baited pitfall traps to examine dung beetle populations in 7 forests of Maryland's Coastal Plain. We set traps once a month, from May 2014 to April 2015, to determine species presence, abundance, range, and seasonality. We collected 6463 individuals representing 22 species; Janes Island State Park (JISP) had the highest abundance (2705 individuals) and Martinak State Park (MSP) had the highest species richness (19 species). During summer 2015, we examined the succession of dung beetles attracted to bait in JISP and MSP. We set 10 traps once a month (May–August) in each site and collected beetles on days 1, 3, 5, 7, 14, and 21 without dung replacement. In JISP, Onthophagus hecate (Scooped Scarab) was abundant throughout each 21-d period, and accounted for 68% of all beetles collected. In MSP, most specimens were collected by day 5. Here we provide information for conservation of locally rare or uncommon species.