10 most popular datasets in February

Following the success of publishing the most resolved datasets of January, we present you the
10 most popular datasets of February 2013, registered by DataCite:

  • Number 1: 4226 resolutions
    GenoCAD Training Set I. (2013)
    Jean Peccoud, Laura Adam, Mandy Wilson
  • Number 2: 1863 resolutions
    Introduction to the UCSC Genome Browser. (2012)
    Mary Mangan.
  • Number 3: 1560 resolutions
    GenoCAD Legacy Grammars. (2013)
    Jean Peccoud, Michael Czar, Yizhi Cai.
  • Number 4: 761 resolutions
    Slagvaardig met ICT: Ontwerpprincipes voor leeromgevingen die professionele digitale competenties van hbo-studenten versterken. (2013)
    F.W. Jacobs
  • Number 5: 670 resolutions
    How to design a genetic mating scheme: a basic training package for Drosophila genetics. (2013)
    John Roote, Andreas Prokop.
  • Number 6: 533 resolutions
    2nd year Drosophila Developmental Genetics practical. (2013)
    Andreas Prokop.
  • Number 7: 528 resolutions
    Agrawal A, Johnson MTJ, Hastings AP, Maron JL (2012)
    Data from: A field experiment demonstrating plant life-history evolution and its eco-evolutionary feedback to seed predator populations.
    Dryad Digital Repository.
  • Number 8: 484 resolutions
    ICT4S ICT for Sustainability. (2013)
    Hilty, Lorenz M., Aebischer, Bernard, Andersson, Göran and Lohmann, Wolfgang.
    Proceedings of the First International Conference on Information and Communication Technologies for Sustainability, ETH Zurich, February 14-16, 2013
  • Number 9: 450 resolutions
    git repository for paper on git and reproducible science. (2013)
    Karthik Ram.
  • Number 10: 439 resolutions
    Evaluating a general theory of macroecology. (2013)
    Ethan P. White

    So the top 10 are 4 datasets, 1 course material, 2 presentations and 3 textual objects, although number 9 could propably count as data about a text-object :-)
    Generally we again had around 500,000 resolutions in total.
    Interestingly none of the top 11 from January is in the top 10 of February, which indicates that the resolutions here come from actual interest in the objects, not just from clicking on the top 11 of January...