The identification process is not computer-based, it requires human involvement. Therefore each identification is paid using Google's in-app purchase. One plant identification costs 1 USD / 0.7 EUR. If we can't identify your plant, you don't pay anything.
Everybody gets one identification for free as a trial.
Our team will respond as soon as possible, but the identification usually takes minutes or hours. So far, we have been able to identify 90% plants in average.
Each installation includes three prepaid identifications, but each other for : 1 USD / 0.7 EUR. We use Google's in-app purchase.
The identification process is not computer-based, it requires human involvement. Therefore we ask for a payment to maintain quality of the service. If we can't identify your plant, you don't pay anything.
Our team will respond as quickly as possible, but the identification usually takes minutes or hours. So far, we have been able to identify 90% plants in average.
Plants are characterized by the types and organization of the flower parts. Floral formula and floral diagrams represent the arrangements and classification of flower parts. You can learn and enjoy playing with floral families and their structures.
By using this app, you will be expected to sight-identify the plants to families, based on knowing and recognizing key characteristics of the families to which they belong.
It is developed by scientists from four French research organisations (Cirad, INRA, Inria and IRD), and the Tela Botanica network, with the financial support of Agropolis fondation.
Among other features, this free app helps identifying plant species from photographs, through a visual recognition software. Plant species that are well enough illustrated in the botanical reference database can be easily recognized.
This app works on more than 4100 species of wild flora of the French territory, the species list is available through the application. The number of species and the number of images used by the application evolve with contributions of end users to the project.
It doesn't allow the identification of ornamental plants. It works even better than the pictures submitted are focused on one organ. Pictures of tree leaves on uniform background provide the most relevant results.
If you correctly identify a species, you can participate to the project by submitting your observation with the "contribution" button. These contributions subject to a moderation process will be validated collaboratively.
To find this application on the web, go to the following link:
Those who want to contribute more interactively to this participatory science project can go to:
What is happening to Britain’s horse-chestnut trees? Since 2002 Britain’s conker trees have been under attack from a non-native moth – and you can help scientists at the Universities of Bristol and Hull monitor what’s happening. The Leaf Watch app shows you how to identify affected trees and enables you to submit geo-located leaf photos. This data will show our scientists where the moth is present within the UK today. Your reports will contribute to the Conker Tree Science research project.
Visit us at http://www.ourweboflife.org.uk/.
Maps - Find out where you are and where you need to go.
Directory - Search the public staff directory. Send an email, place a call and save contact information right to your phone's address book.
News - Get the latest headlines, and browse and search recent articles to stay on top of the most important campus news.
Library – Visit the UTS Library mobile website on the go.
UTSOnline with BBMobileLearn - Get instant access to all of your UTSOnline content on the go. Check grades, post to discussion forums, view important class announcements, read and download assignments, upload content, and more.
Computers – Find a lab on campus that has a computer available.
Shuttle Timetable – See the timetables for all UTS Campus and Security shuttle busses.
UTS Mobile Website – Visit the UTS Mobile mobile website on the go.
Give Feedback – is there something new that you would like to see in the app? Let us know by providing ideas, feedback or suggestions for future content.
The app collects user-supplied information (text, photographs) about the problem and sends it to a professional plant pathologist with a Ph.D. and more than 20 years of experience in the science.
The user promptly receives live communications from the pathologist, including the probable name of the plant disease and causal pathogen, tactics for managing the disease, and contact information for local university experts who may be able to provide more information or examine samples in person.
Every year, plant diseases cause tremendous losses to plants and untold human suffering worldwide.
One must accurately and quickly identify the causes of disease in order to manage or control it properly.
Given the similarity of symptoms among diseases and the thousands of plant pathogens that can cause disease, expert diagnosis is needed in most cases to unravel the confusion and to provide clear direction.
Whether you are a home gardener or professional farmer, The Plant Doctor could save you the time and the money that you have invested in your plants.
AquaInvaders works alongside PlantTracker and is designed to collect information on invasive non-native animals. It covers fish (12 species altogether), crayfish (5 species), amphibians (4 species), Killer Shrimp, Zebra Mussel, Mink and many other unwelcome animal species that pose a threat to native biodiversity and/or threaten the integrity of our water ways.
The app is supported by the GB Non-Native Species Secretariat, the Angling Trust, the Rivers and Fisheries Trusts of Scotland and BSAC.
The data you collect will be submitted to the Biological Records Centre (Centre for Ecology and Hydrology) where it will be verified by experts and, in certain cases, responded to directly by the relevant authority. Once verified your data will be available publicly via the NBN Gateway.
The Sealife tracker app shows you how to identify each species and enables you to easily submit geo-located photos whenever you find one. The app features 25 species - 14 of which are climate change indicators and 11 that are invasive, non-native species. There's an information page for each species with a photo gallery and also a "Confusion Species" gallery for each, to help you to correctly ID them.
You can also keep track of the project, view results and upload more records on the Sealife Tracker website: http://www.brc.ac.uk/sealife_tracker/home