A Slideshare of the “Born-Digital: An Archival Approach” presentation by Jackie Dooley, Program Officer at OCLC Research to the Digital Library Federation.
Slides from “From Crowd Knowledge to Machine Knowledge: use cases with semantics & user interaction in cultural heritage collections” by Lora Aroyo, VU University Amsterdam.
Here’s how you can customize the look of your network visualization so that you can see what you need to see.
Presented to the University of Michigan Teaching and Technology Collaborative (TTC), the presentation, “Introducing the Digital Humanities,” was a whirlwind tour of new large-scale databases and tools for conducting and storing research, and a demonstration of some of the interactive platforms for broadcasting and publishing findings.
The University of California and several other major research institutions have partnered to develop the DMPTool, a flexible online application to help researchers generate data management plans—simple but effective documents for ensuring good data stewardship.
Nature Publishing Group is providing complimentary access to the 1845-1909 archive of Scientific American through November 30, 2011.
I have gathered together much of the code from my series of posts on Exploring Art Data as a library for the R programming language which is now available as a package on R-Forge: https://r-forge.r-project.org/projects/rca/.
By Tito Sierra
The Project One-Pager: A Simple Tool for Collaboratively Defining Project Scope
#OccupyArchive (occupyarchive.org), is an effort to collect, preserve, and share the stories and born-digital materials of Occupy Wall Street and the associated Occupy movements around the world.
The Collaboratory is a valuable tool for people with digital humanities experience who need a free and easy way to collaborate and publish their work on keywords