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By Jason Rhody Several projects funded by NEH’s Office of Digital Humanities have been featured in t [...]

Hooked on this weekly (nearly) wordless glimpse of the future? You can find more images, and links t [...]

This week the US National Gallery of Art announced that over 35.000 images are currently available a [...]

[ENGLISH]Topic: Cultural Heritage 3D Surveying and ModelingDate, Place: 5-12 July, Paestum (Italy)Li [...]

[ENGLISH]Topic: entertainment computingDate, Place: 11-14 November 2014 Funchal, MadeiraLink: http:/ [...]

Iryna Kuchma, EIFL’s Open Access Programme Manager, has joined the Open Access Button Steering Commi [...]

Tulane Journal of International Affairs eMAP : electronic Magazine on Asia and the Pacific Newcomb C [...]

PhilPapers is the free index and search tool that comprehensively tracks philosophy papers online (p [...]

Marty McFly: Wait a minute, Doc. Ah… Are you telling me that you built a time machine… out of a DeLo [...]

Data visualization is one of the most important tools we have to analyze data. But it’s just as easy [...]

We are pleased to publish an interview with Dr. Sally Severino on Open Science dot com. Dr. Severino [...]

This year was my third time attending the Conference on College Composition and Communication (CCCCs [...]

Classical Philology (Open Access Backfiles) ISSN: 0009837X E-ISSN: 1546072X Classical Philology is a [...]

When mooching around the Web I quite often land on fairly newly minted college and university librar [...]

The Department of English and The Center for Digital Humanities and Culture are pleased to announce [...]

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Briefly Noted: Creative Commons Choices; Radical Transparency; Presidential Sex

Creative Commons has released a statistical analysis of the licensing choices of Flickr users. My summary: most people are happy to provide open access, but they don’t want you messing with their stuff. Some commentators lament the fact that so … Continue reading [...]

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Briefly Noted for October 14, 2008

Jeremy Boggs at Clioweb continues his must-read series on design process for digital humanities with some notes (and code) for Front End Development. Again on front ends and again via Clioweb, the Indianapolis Museum of Art has unveiled a new … Continue reading [...]

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