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Standard Classification of Area Unit

"The standard classification of area unit is a flat classification and contains 2,020 categories. It is released annually on the 1st of January, but there are not always changes from the previous classification. To facilitate time series analysis of data, correspondence files between area units 2006 and 2013 and area units 2001 and 2006 are available."

Air Routes Classification

"Air Routes is a hierarchical classification of four levels. Level 1 of the classification has nine categories, Level 2 has 25 categories, Level 3 has 102 categories and Level 4 has 465 categories - excluding supplementary categories."

"Air Routes is a hierarchical classification of four levels. Level 1 of the classification has nine categories, Level 2 has 25 categories, Level 3 has 102 categories and Level 4 has 465 categories - excluding supplementary categories."

Age – New Zealand Standard Classification

"Age is a flat classification with single-year categories from 0 years to 119 years inclusive, plus a category for 120 years and over. Classifications for date of birth are required because age is derived from the day, month and year a person is born. Date of birth is derived from three flat classifications: date of birth day, date of birth month and date of birth year. Day has single categories 01 to 31 (representing the days of the month). Month has single categories 01 to 12 (representing the months of the year).

"Age is a flat classification with single-year categories from 0 years to 119 years inclusive, plus a category for 120 years and over. Classifications for date of birth are required because age is derived from the day, month and year a person is born. Date of birth is derived from three flat classifications: date of birth day, date of birth month and date of birth year. Day has single categories 01 to 31 (representing the days of the month). Month has single categories 01 to 12 (representing the months of the year).

New Zealand Accommodation Classification

"The standard classification of accommodation is a hierarchical classification of three levels. Level 1 of the classification has five categories, level 2 has 11 categories and level 3 has 18 categories."

"The standard classification of accommodation is a hierarchical classification of three levels. Level 1 of the classification has five categories, level 2 has 11 categories and level 3 has 18 categories."

Activity Classification for the Time Use Survey

"The Activity Classification for the Time Use Survey (ACTUS) was developed to assist in the study of time use in the New Zealand context. This classification was designed to meet the requirements of the Statistics New Zealand Time Use Survey 2009/10. ACTUS is based on the activity classification used for the Statistics New Zealand Time Use Survey 1998/99. Changes to this classification have been made to reflect the needs of users and to improve international comparability with time use surveys in Australia, Canada, the United States of America, and the United Kingdom.

"The Activity Classification for the Time Use Survey (ACTUS) was developed to assist in the study of time use in the New Zealand context. This classification was designed to meet the requirements of the Statistics New Zealand Time Use Survey 2009/10. ACTUS is based on the activity classification used for the Statistics New Zealand Time Use Survey 1998/99. Changes to this classification have been made to reflect the needs of users and to improve international comparability with time use surveys in Australia, Canada, the United States of America, and the United Kingdom.

DCMI Metadata Terms

"This document is an up-to-date, authoritative specification of all metadata terms maintained by the Dublin Core Metadata Initiative. Included are the fifteen terms of the Dublin Core Metadata Element Set, which have also been published as IETF RFC 5013 [RFC5013], ANSI/NISO Standard Z39.85-2007 [NISOZ3985], and ISO Standard 15836:2009 [ISO15836]."

Citation Typing Ontology

"CiTO, the Citation Typing Ontology, is an ontology written in OWL 2 DL to enable characterization of the nature or type of citations, both factually and rhetorically, and to permit these descriptions to be published on the Web. The citations characterized may be either direct and explicit (as in the reference list of a journal article), indirect (e.g. a citation to a more recent paper by the same research group on the same topic), or implicit (e.g. as in artistic quotations or parodies, or in cases of plagiarism).

World Register of Marine Species

"The aim of a World Register of Marine Species (WoRMS) is to provide an authoritative and comprehensive list of names of marine organisms, including information on synonymy. While highest priority goes to valid names, other names in use are included so that this register can serve as a guide to interpret taxonomic literature. The content of WoRMS is controlled by taxonomic experts, not by database managers.

Event Ontology

"This ontology is centered around the notion of event, seen here as the way by which cognitive agents classify arbitrary time/space regions (...). This ontology has already been proven useful in a wide range of context, due to its simplicity and usability: from talks in a conference, to description of a concert, or chords being played in a Jazz piece (when used with the Timeline ontology), festivals, etc."

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