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    • The Mineralogical Record The Mineralogical Record is a mineralogy magazine, published in the United States by The Mineralogical Record Inc. with a periodicity of six issues a year, totaling approximately 700 pages. Publish, in English, articles on topographic mineralogy, including locations around the world an also articles in specimen-oriented mineralogy. He also publishes chronicles on the main mineral fairs, and occasionally, articles on the history of mineralogy and on museums and mineral collections. In addition to the periodic numbers, it occasionally includes supplementary numbers, distributed at no additional cost to subscribers, on mineral collections from specific geographical areas. TheMineralogical Record Inc. is a non-profit organization. The publication of the magazine is maintained by the payment of subscriptions, advertising, edition and sale of books and through donations.
    • International Mineralogical Association Founded in 1958, the International Mineralogical Association (IMA) is an international group of 40 national societies. The goal is to promote the science of mineralogy and to standardize the nomenclature of the 5000 plus known mineral species. The IMA is affiliated with the International Union of Geological Sciences (IUGS).
    • New York Mineralogical Club The New York Mineralogical Club, Inc. is the oldest continually-operating mineral club in the United States. The club was founded by George Frederick Kunz, Benjamin B. Chamberlin and Professor Daniel S. Martin, on September 21, 1886, in the home of Professor Daniel S. Martin at 236 West 4th Street, New York City. The club's collection of more than 700 mineral specimens from New York City is stored at the American Museum of Natural History and includes a large 6 inch almandine garnet called the Subway Garnet discovered in 1885.
    • Mineralogical Society of America The Mineralogical Society of America (MSA) is a scientific membership organization. MSA was founded in 1919 for the advancement of mineralogy, crystallography, geochemistry, and petrology, and promotion of their uses in other sciences, industry, and the arts. It encourages fundamental research about natural materials; supports the teaching of mineralogical concepts and procedures to students of mineralogy and related arts and sciences; and attempts to raise the scientific literacy of society with respect to issues involving mineralogy. The Society encourages the general preservation of mineral collections, displays, mineral localities, type minerals and scientific data. MSA represents the United States with regard to the science of mineralogy in any international context. The Society was incorporated in 1937 and approved as a nonprofit organization in 1959.
    • Mineralogical Abstracts Mineralogical Abstracts, also known as MINABS Online, was a bibliographic database that was first published in 1920 and discontinued in 2008. It is now included in GeoRef. The database consists of more than 135,000 abstracts of journal papers. Subject coverage includes mineralogy, crystallography, geochemistry, petrology, environmental mineralogy, and related topics. From 1920 until 1957, it appeared as a supplement to The Mineralogical Magazine and Journal of the Mineralogical Society. The last editor-in-chief was Robert A. Howie, who served in this position from 1966 until Mineralogical Abstracts ceased publication in 2008. Howie oversaw the transition from a paper publication to compact disks (MinSource) and then to the online version in 2003.
    • Russian Mineralogical Society The Russian Mineralogical Society (RMS) is a public scientific organization uniting specialists and scientific groups working in the field of mineralogy and adjacent sciences. RMS was founded in 1817 Saint Petersburg, Russia, and is the world oldest mineralogical society among present. From 1869 till nowadays its residence is the Saint Petersburg Mining Institute.
    • Mineralogical Society of Great Britain and Ireland The Mineralogical Society of Great Britain and Ireland began in 1876. Its main purpose is to disseminate scientific knowledge of the Mineral Sciences (mineralogy) as it may be applied to the fields of crystallography, geochemistry, petrology, environmental science and economic geology. In support of this vision, the society publishes scientific journals, books and monographs. It also organizes and sponsors scientific meetings, and the society connects with other societies which have similar scientific interests. Some of these other societies are the International Mineralogical Association, the European Mineralogical Union, the Mineralogical Society of America, the Mineralogical Association of Canada, the Geological Society of London, IOM3, the North of England Institute of Mining and Mechanical Engineers and the Microbiology Society.
    • Fersman Mineralogical Museum Fersman Mineralogical Museum is one of the largest mineral museums of the world, located in Moscow, Russia. Its collections include more than 135,000 items. Among them natural crystals, geodes, druses and other kinds of mineral treasures. The museum was named after Alexander Fersman.
    • Delaware Mineralogical Society The Delaware Mineralogical Society, Inc., also known as DMS, is a U. S. registered tax-deductible 503 (c) (3) non-profit organization located in Wilmington, Delaware, USA. Its primary purpose is to promote education in the earth sciences. DMS was instrumental in the recommendation of Delawares' official mineral Sillimanite to the legislature in 1977.
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