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Is there a way I can visualize the overlapping networks of people within a culture?” There is! To demonstrate, I’ll use the last dozen films of one of my favorite filmmakers, Alfred Hitchcock. This is a fun way to get started making network visualizations.
The Association of Research Libraries has released Digital Preservation, SPEC Kit 325. The table of contents and executive summary are freely available
The Digital Curation Centre has released Cite Datasets and Link to Publications.
In many projects, the collection of data results in a list of items whose distribution can be shown spatially. The process of Geocoding assigns a location (or set of locations) to an item of data; perhaps the site of a battle, the source of a text or the home of notable person. Such visualisations allow for new perspectives on the relationships of data , spatial or otherwise
Image Science Associates has released “Establishing Spatial Resolution Requirements for Digitizing Transmissive Content: A Use Case Approach.” This study was conducted for the Still Image Working Group of the Federal Agencies Digitization Guidelines Initiative
In the early 1900s, John Wanamaker, a political figure and well-known merchant, coined one of the most famous quotes about advertising: “Half the money I spend on advertising is wasted. The trouble is, I don’t know which half.”
This database contains demographic information about the City of New York in the 1730s and 1740s. I compiled this data for my research into an alleged slave rebellion in 1741.
Unknown No Longer: A Database of Virginia Slave Names contains personal information about enslaved Virginians gleaned from some of the more than eight million processed manuscripts in VHS collections