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  • This service provides access to ecosystem flux data from Wallaby Creek in Kinglake National Park, Victoria. The tower was located within an old growth stand of tall, wet sclerophyll forest, dominated by Eucalyptus Regnans or Mountain Ash trees with an average canopy height of 75m.

  • This service provides access to ecosystem flux data from Gingin in Western Australia. The site is is located in native Banksia woodland on the Swan Coastal Plain about 70km north of Perth.

  • This service provides access to ecosystem flux data from Pine Hill cattle station, near Alice Springs in the Northern Territory. The site has a mulga (Acacia aneura) canopy.

  • This service provides access to ecosystem flux data from Arcturus monitoring station, near Emerald in Queensland. The site is between lightly forested tussock grasslands and crop lands.

  • This service provides access to ecosystem flux data from Yanco in New South Wales. The site is comprised of sandy loams, scattered clays, red brown earths, transitional red brown earth, sands over clay and deep sands and is located in the western plains of the Murrumbidgee Catchment.

  • This service provides access to ecosystem flux data from Tumbarumba Bago State Forest, New South Wales. The forest is classified as wet sclerophyll, the dominant species is Eucalyptus delegatensis, and average tree height is 40m.

  • This service provides access to ecosystem flux data from the Dry River site, 89 km south of Katherine in the Northern Territory. The site is open forest savanna.

  • This service provides access to ecosystem flux data from Daly River Uncleared Woodland in the Northern Territory. The site was identified as a Woodland savanna.

  • This service provides access to ecosystem flux data from Ridgefield in Western Australia. The site is is located in dryland agriculture dominated by broadacre farming practices, 12km west of Pingelly, near Perth.

  • The ecocloud Platform provides unprecedented access to datasets from hundreds of publishers across Australia in a single interface, including key ecoscience publishers such as ALA, TERN and IMOS. It then connects this data with common analysis tools like RStudio, Jupyter Notebooks and Virtual Desktops running tools like Kepler, KNIME, QGIS, Biodiverse, marcoecoDesktop, Panoply, Jupyter lab, RStudio and file sharing applications Dropbox and ownCloud. Curated data is also available through discipline-specific workflows like the BCCVL and Biodiverse, all of which also connect users to Australia’s national cloud computing infrastructure. ecocloud also includes an innovative training and skills development program (ecoEd) to help drive a skilled workforce of students, researchers, government practitioners and industry professionals working across the domain.