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Data Driven, Charleston SC, 20-22 June 2014

##Data Driven, Charleston SC, 20-22 June 2014 Live notes, so an incomplete, partial record of what actually happened.

Tag: #dhlibchs

###Friday 20 June

####Introduction to Omeka

LAMP stack. Linux, Apache/MySQL, PHP, Application

  • likely Windows though... So WAMP...
  • Items stored in MySQL ... standard CMS structure.

[installation quite complex - but all GUI, no command line, 1/2 hour job in first training instance]



Omeka error messages not super useful. a basic setup option.


Omeka 2 has SimplePages as a default. Better functionality than Omeka 1.


Installing plugins simple: drop folder into the \xampp\htdocs\omeka\plugins folder, then appears as an option to install in Omeka dashboard. Biggest hurdle not having Wordpress style plugin install.

Configuring theme easy. Themes has constant structure in the folder. Easy to edit .css et al.

Omeka runs on items, collections, exhibits. Granular settings very powerful, around search/indexing, how files are made public (yes/no item level), configure an API.

Users settings - you can add editor and contributor roles - again, granular access.

Structure of Omeka.

  • Dublin Core metadata. Item (contain metadata and usually files that are associated with it too) management kinda tricky though. So can be tough to scale up. What files you can add limited to file exceptions in security settings.
  • Items assigned to collection. Hierarchy of content that is easier to manage.

Used just for exhibits, or as a digital library ... flexible platform. But exhibit builder core in v2 as community favouring the former. built on Omeka.

Exhibit 2.2 here. 3 in alpha, major changes...

Building an exhibit. Pages are what people see and where we add items. Page level layout options. Can write some more. v3 granular page building from blocks.

Item records don't look good - better for digital libraries, so CofC edited exhibit builder to not read folks to ugly pages but rather a light box.

Pages can be nested through drag and drop interface.

Collections as a way to help make searching easier.

Batch importing files not possible. Though description is. Ideal for exhibitions because you are usually customising, tweaking.

Omeka has excellent documentation Keeps up to date. As as with Zotero, good forum.

Delete button is dangerous - perhaps should be less accessible...

####Ferrante, DH: A Voyage of Discovery

Transcription - can it contribute to creating new knowledge? [well yes, but important point perhaps is how to bring to the service of knowledge - transcription alone doesn't create knowledge]

Field Book Project (2010) - early project.

Now Transcription Centre - variety of stuff to transribe available

918 active users -- 4k registered users (though you don't need to sign up) - 100k+ transcription activities -- open door ethos, including crowdsourced peer review.

Users feel meaning of their contribution. Though challenging to attribute their work.

Deliberatively iterative. Voyage of Discovery around use patterns > expected users to be retired faculty, postdocs, et al - got randoms, the public at large.

Users didn't want leaderboards, gamification > they wanted to feel closer involvement, trips behind the scenes, et cetera.

  • Staff buy-in
  • Reluctant parties - "crowd can't do quality"; "only paying people can get it done right"
  • Organisational buy-in
  • Helped that crowd came and produced lots of quality - but need to push on presumptions, assumptions nonetheless.
  • Resources/skills/funding
  • Use exisiting IT/structures/skills! - repurpose to new need.

Well catalogued collections were the focus

  • full text indexing of transcription here
  • with confidence levels assigned to transcriptions for the benefit of users.

"Partnering with the public to create new knowledge"

Flagging of volunteer work to guard against reputational problems re accuracy

  • staff approvals in some areas of the Smithsonian Centre [isn't this doubling the effort?]

Not a single press release about the Transcription Centre -- and yet lots of work has been done [curiously guarded approach - fear of reputational problems?]

###Saturday 21 June

####102 Reaching our (Full, Digital) Potential, University of North Carolina

Focus on the archive.

Laurie Clark Brown

Oral history - challenging whether physical, digitised, or born digital. Archival, not-bibliographic, but often requiring bibliographic treatment. Transcripts, rich metadata.

Discussion of oral histories as archival objects centres on the Southern Oral History Project -> #dhlibchs

— J Whyte Appleby (@jwhyteappleby) June 21, 2014
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Jaycie Vos, Virginia Ferris

Oral testimony described at a level which can preclude working easily across datasets. Standards tend to be locally agreed - holdover from the analog days.

SOHP calls for more shared #bestpractices for arrangement & description of #borndigital #oralhistories #dhlibchs at Data Drive 2014

— Ricc Ferrante (@raferrante) June 21, 2014
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Trying to get buy in from the Oral History Association for a standard developed at UNC.

DTD schema: child elements around interviewer, interviewee ... developing a framework for interviewer to use.

#dhlibchs DTD schema slide klaxon.

— James Baker (@j_w_baker) June 21, 2014
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5,400 interviews about the south in The Southern Oral History Program Interview Database But tough to get around at at the moment and not always intuitive.

Series hard to find.

While not surprised it still makes my archivist <3 slightly sad that they keep repeating how unhelpful series are to find oralhist #dhlibchs

— amycsc (@amycsc) June 21, 2014
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Supplementary material for oral collections - inconsistent in terms of how those connections realised.

Idea of Whitelaw generous interface

Use of Soundcloud [off the shelf] - connectivity, social, design, integration, creativity > we don't have to control every aspect of what we have and how people use it.

"We don't have to control every aspect of how our material gets used." SING IT #dhlibchs

— J Whyte Appleby (@jwhyteappleby) June 21, 2014
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Using Vimeo for similar reasons, but also because of lack of home infrastructure for streaming video.

Seth Kotch

Collaborative work with students to make oral history archives useable and accessible.

Using DH Press (Wordpress plugin) to build faceted and multiple access point (eg maps) for exploring a collection > eg Mapping the Long Women's Movement

Common disconnect between an oral history source and why you found it - problem of categorising oral history and exploring something as a researcher that doesn't have an index.

Relationship between the testimony and transcriptions complex...

Yesssss. How transcripts take researchers away from audio content. #dhlibchs

— amycsc (@amycsc) June 21, 2014
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...[once more, turning everything into text not helpful for understanding humanist phenomena]

Both bounding and extending the links built into a subject specific collection are important to consider.

"digital humanities work is about making bad maps" #dhlibchs

— Bobby Smiley (@bobbylsmiley) June 21, 2014
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... nonetheless, using maps to suggest connections that normal search interface makes unclear.

####201 Digital Scholarship & Curation

Courtney Baron and Anna-Sophia Zingrelli-Sweet - Digital Scholasrhip and the Institutional Repository: Insights from the Fine Arts

IRs can alleviate preservation concerns, strengthen relationships, promot discovery, and allow for choice in access.

IRs a key site for librarians to support researchers, learn from them.

@aszingarelli's (super interesting) archivist-digital humanists @HASTAC blog & survey: #dhlibchs

— CCL (@christianlamb) June 21, 2014
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Thesis submission in electronic format challenging in fine art context - though IRs have a flexibility that could/should be used.

How do you deposit work that is not just a text? What if your dissertation is not a Word document? #dhlibchs @ScholarSphere

— Helene Huet (@superHH) June 21, 2014
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Liz Milewicz (Duke) - Innovate and Curate: helping collaborative DH research projects persist beyond the experiment

How can we (can we, should we) curate humanities research derived from an experiment? Capturing DH Labs.

.@LizMilewicz asks whether the library should curate DH research materials that were created as part of experiments/courses/labs #dhlibchs

— Trevor Munoz (@trevormunoz) June 21, 2014
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How do you curate something constructed in a context of experiment?

"Purposeful curation" - researchers don't identify with separating their data/digital stuff from the rest of their research stuff.

Connecting best practice with real practice complex. We know the practice of creating, say, digital images from a text, we don't know the practice of doing experimental DH work in the field. So we have to learn and not yoke the real practice to the best practice we want -- identify best as possible the basic information needed for access and use.

Data Curation Profiles Toolkit - intended as a conversation starter around how to manage data, make something reusable out of it. But challenge that humanities scholars not typically thinking about curation of their data - asking researchers what they want to do with their data to frame low barrier curation need.

Haiti Lab Field Experience

Best practice for data creation in Humanities Labs - what is the role of librarians in this process? - advocating for the future potential of researchers' work; educators around things we don't know the answers to; partner in research.

#dhlibchs Really like @LizMilewicz's three roles for librarians in supporting digital research curation: advocate, educate, partner

— Brian Rosenblum (@blros) June 21, 2014
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Empowering researchers to make their own decisions about what they want to put public, what they want to hand on to.

[love this work]

Sylvia Miller (Duke) - Redefining Publishing to Serve New Forms of Scholarship; or The Publishing Makerspace

Publishing as seen from a larger perspective - takes in much more than the traditional - space for pro-activity to shape at a time of great change - who are co-authors?

Hearing “don’t throw the baby out with the bathwater” in publisher/library discussions tends to make me uneasy. #dhlibchs

— Trevor Munoz (@trevormunoz) June 21, 2014
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@AquilesBrayner Compare: #dhlibchs

— Trevor Munoz (@trevormunoz) June 21, 2014
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[broad, difficult to get a handle on the focus here]

####Emily Gore, DPLA

Public. Aggregation of metadata. Access options of maps, timeline et cetera - with curation around exhibitions.

Platform for apps, services - open linked metadata CCO - all partners must CC0 their metadata.

Advocate for public option, open publishing. Value of partnerships.

Service hubs aggregate content for local area to get it into DPLA. Content hubs very large institutions whose relationship with DPLA is 1-1. If all based on content hubs, DPLA would have sustainability issues...

12 content hubs, 9 service hubs, sharing 9.9 million items through DPLA. 1200 partners in total. Diverse partners - 26% university libraries, but many of sorts - historical societies, government agencies, memory institutions.

11% of @dpla content comes from #museums = Proof that digital humanities is a great partner for museums. #dhlibchs

— Brianna Hughes (@brevehughes) June 21, 2014
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Where is DPLA going?

  • improve datamodel so URIs work well as linked open data.
  • 26,000 thousand different rights statements at the moment. Often clearly PD stuff not marked as such > trying to get it more toward Europaena - faceting my copyright.

@dpla working with @Europeanaeu to develop controlled vocab for rights statements. Nice! #dhlibchs

— J Whyte Appleby (@jwhyteappleby) June 21, 2014
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Why get involved? Putting more small institutions on equal footing with the big players.

DPLA flat structure makes small institutions more visible. Mountain West Digital Lib. gets more than 100% traffic uptick. #dhlibchs

— Krista (@kristaewhite) June 21, 2014
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9 million hits to the DPLA API.

Minnesota Digital Library seem 55% increase in traffic as a consequence of being part of DPLA.

DPLA now focused on sustainability planning - Mellon grant to work through a plan -- exploring services for a fee: aggregation, metadata clean-up, content hosting, reuse of front-end features.

Pilot on IR integration coming soon.

$81,000 from the Whiting Foundation to research educational uses large scale digital collections

Learnt lessons from what Europeana wished they'd done better... Eg foregrounding apps.

####301 Supporting, enabling and undertaking digital research: a BL perspective

Digital Scholarship at the BL

Digital Scholarship Training Programme at the BL

Mind the gap! ...posing problems to unify research with digital research

####402 Cross-campus collaborations: partnerships between humanities and library faculty

Jolanda-Pieta van Arnhem, Benjamin Fraser - A collaborative approach to urban cultural studies and DH in languages

A session combining urban theory and digital humanities. Heaven! #dhlibchs

— J Whyte Appleby (@jwhyteappleby) June 21, 2014
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Shout out to the recent volume on Critical theory for library and information science #dhlibchs

— Trevor Munoz (@trevormunoz) June 21, 2014
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Anglophonic focus of DH a problem that needs to and will change.

Also libguide on DH - "we tried to explain this in an hour... I don't recommend that" #dhlibchs #critlib

— Anna-Sophia (@aszingarelli) June 21, 2014
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Technical skills, Spanish, and learning teaching analysis side-by-side > challenging MA programme!

Must read piece on “Building a global DH community” by @igalina #dhlibchs

— Trevor Munoz (@trevormunoz) June 21, 2014
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Jan Blodgett, Caitlin Christian-Lamb, Criag Milberg - Curriculum Driven: A Liberal Arts College Archives Path to DH

Libraries are already data driven. We gather data!

And we spend time developing finding aids.

Step beyond that getting things online and getting people (students) to be involved in their creation.

Students doing something more than writing for a class and then throwing away - transcribing student letters from the history of Davidson College.

Fabulous, Davidson College has freshmen transcribe 100 years old letters from students. Great way to discover the archives. #dhlibchs

— Helene Huet (@superHH) June 21, 2014
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I never transcribed & annotated 19th century letters when I was in school ... Incredible undergrad-archival collaborative project! #dhlibchs

— Stacey (@staceyjlr) June 21, 2014
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Digital Studies Programme at Davidson College - critiquing the digital through practice. Interaction with archives. [I want to go on this!]

Studio M - a campus makerspace.

Developing ideas through just bumping into each other, show up at events, working together.

Lower barrier to entry for the students really important.

.@crmilberg makes the important point that they could use fancier tech but they make lots of things w/Wordpress #dhlibchs

— Trevor Munoz (@trevormunoz) June 21, 2014
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Emphasis on preservation of the programme.

Curation of projects that are likley not to have any more data added to them - preserving knowledge and the wrapper.

Harriet Green - Libraries and Digital Pedagogy: Faculty-Librarian Partnership to Teach DH

Librarians embedded within the classroom, usually in the context of information literacy.

DigEuLit Project - defining digital literary - appropriately use digital tools to construct knowledge, create things, communicate to others.

.@greenharr pulling together infolit, digital literacy, digital pedagogy #dhlibchs

— Trevor Munoz (@trevormunoz) June 21, 2014
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Plethora of ways DH is being seen as a way libraries can connect better with teaching.

Case study of teaching with [again, low barrier]. Led to more requests for embedded instruction.

Students struggled translating scholarly work ethos into a multimedia space such as Omeka. But, did over time develop understanding of what it meant to curate in a digital environment - learning also through peer review, requiring them to think through the problem of building an argument in a multi-model way.

Work in Architecture, English, and Public History.

Thank you @greenharr! Great run-through of approaches to exhibit building. Big pedagogical questions and super practical too #dhlibchs

— J Whyte Appleby (@jwhyteappleby) June 21, 2014
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Ongoing project to evaluate use of tools in the classroom.

How do faculty evaluate a digital product? [really important]

Using low-barrier to entry tools to show that something can be done - then allowing students to hit barriers themselves - moving on through peer learning, seeded idea, natural progression.

Here are my slides from #dhlibchs session and feel free to contact me with questions!

— Harriett Green (@greenharr) June 21, 2014
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####Trevor Munoz, Data Driven... but how do we steer this thing?


As promised, here are the slides and references from my talk at #dhlibchs Welcome further comments!

— Trevor Munoz (@trevormunoz) June 22, 2014
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Wish list (partial perspective) on kind of this we might engage with re DH and libraries.

ACRL Research Planning and Review Committee - CRL News, 1 June 2014 - DH a top trend - why? sense of clear benefit of library participation.

(this will be largely academic and USA library perspective)

Re the statement...

Key role: YES! -- in supporting humanities research in their research: hmmm...

Posner: humanities projects do not need supporters but collaborators

But how can you collaborate and facilitate. In or out?

.@trevormunoz pushing back against ACRL Research and Planning Review committee take on DH--digital humanities is not a service #dhlibchs

— Harriett Green (@greenharr) June 21, 2014
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This one statement confused and divergent.

DH is not a service ... said this many times but where do we go from here?

We need to start talking about not (or at less about) how we are doing something and why we are doing something.

DH is often in libraries because libraries are good at the how parts... need to think more about the why parts, couch our work in something grounded and theorised.

Glen Worthey: library spirit fits with digging into humanities 'things' to see how they are 'made' ... librarians long history of working on the 'gears and cogs' of book trade, bibliography et cetera ... "What is all this traditional library work if not an engagement with how knowledge is 'made'? And what are we if not co-makers of that knowledge".

How do we understand these divergent views? - thinking through historical perspective of librarianship and points of connection with humanities scholarship... More history and theory! .. but what about the digital? Well, toward better thinking about technology - Flanders "productive unease" as our purpose.

Library as Infrastructure - see Shannon Mattern, "Library as Infrastructure" Design Observer 9 June 2014

Idea comes out of David Weinberger - library as platform would give rise to messy/rich ... but not enough people here. Flat place where resources laid out, doesn't encourage us to look underneath, to question the structure.

Weinberger "A library ... would give rise to ..." - weak reading of technology.

@trevormunoz subtle dismantling of the ahistorical package that libraries are often delivered in #dhlibchs

— Thomas Padilla (@thomasgpadilla) June 21, 2014
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Wayne Wiegand: looks at history of librarianship, what was left in the profession was managing complex organisations and being bibliographic folks.

.@trevormunoz drawing in W. Weigand's history of libraries and development of librarianship in the 19th cen. social contexts #dhlibchs

— Harriett Green (@greenharr) June 21, 2014
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Libraries need to question the structure of libraries, HE, et al ... Critique of the notion of bracketing out culture, race, gender when thinking about technology.

What is better is library as infrastructure. A library that knows how it plays a role in learning and knowledge. Mattern - "the library need to know how to read itself as a social-technical-intellectual infrastructure"

Build out points of connection with (digital) humanist scholarship - more work that thinks through media, technology, culture, innovation - through idea not tasks.

[drawing together technology of documents, physical reproduction of documents, and digital reproductions of documents]

@trevormunoz proposes excavating properties of information through media histories #dhlibchs

— Thomas Padilla (@thomasgpadilla) June 21, 2014
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But what is the point of doing such media archaeology of documents in a library context?

Understanding, in a structured way, how and why users of our content are reusing, repurposing them in the way they are. Librarians can be part of the remaking of technologies in ways that reflect the values of librarians better - libraries about much more than trying to do Google search.

@trevormunoz closing with a @bfister quote. Protecting the commons & inviting use & contribution: #dhlibchs

— J Whyte Appleby (@jwhyteappleby) June 21, 2014
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Libraries as infrastructuring.

Librarians have plenty of tacit knowledge to contribute to fight against technological determinism - the technology does it, the DH does it...

###Sunday 22 June

####302 Teaching DH in the Library

Brian Rosenblum

Using Ramsay 'Hermenutics of Screwing Around' as a baseline for a short session.

@blros used The Hemeneutics of Screwing Around for introductory DH class: #dhlibchs

— J Whyte Appleby (@jwhyteappleby) June 22, 2014
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.@jwhyteappleby That assignment is here: (adapted from @laurenfklein: )#dhlibchs

— Brian Rosenblum (@blros) June 22, 2014
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Longer session - semester long using Omeka -- students ended up not respecting copyright... example of how it didn't turn out as they wanted -- difficulties with Omeka.

Training the teaching through course development grants.

Great initiative - "train the trainer" microgrants for DH course development. Workshops w/ past recipients & librarians #dhlibchs

— Anna-Sophia (@aszingarelli) June 22, 2014
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Funding given for existing classes with DH elements added.

Back of faculty expertise a barrier to quality work.

John Russell

Graduate students as a target audience because their needs inexpensive and we could do what they wanted, faculty couldn't fulfil their needs.

Interdiscplinary aspect a huge piece of the puzzle -- library venue for Intro to DH -- library pitched as a neutral space, safe space - students confident they can play and fail in this environment without loosing face.

Students really wanted to know metadata library things - somewhat surprising.

.@uohistlib: faculty (humanities faculty?) don’t always have much experience teaching tools—but librarians do this all the time #dhlibchs

— Trevor Munoz (@trevormunoz) June 22, 2014
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Pointing people in the right directions also part of the job - great node in a scholarly network.

Interdiscplinarity also a big challenge. Hard to make assumptions about either knowledge base or skills. Feedback only coming from students.

Me - Making the unfamiliar familiar: reflections on training digital scholarship in a library filling up with data


I like @j_w_baker’s subtitle “reflections on digital scholarship in a library filling up with data” #dhlibchs

— Trevor Munoz (@trevormunoz) June 22, 2014
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Since @j_w_baker is focused on telling us about the training program, may undersell the importance of its existence at all #dhlibchs

— Trevor Munoz (@trevormunoz) June 22, 2014
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I know BL is a national lib. & a big place but how many institutions can demonstrate a similar commitment to training own staff #dhlibchs

— Trevor Munoz (@trevormunoz) June 22, 2014
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The work that @j_w_baker and colleagues are doing with digital scholarship training is really exemplary & inspiring #dhlibchs

— Trevor Munoz (@trevormunoz) June 22, 2014
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Helene Williams

Virtual training within MLIS programme - students developing subject guides, online resources - what training do you want MLIS holders to have when they graduate?


####Lightening Papers

Katy Elmore (Kentucky) - Scarlatina in Kentucky

Letters - metadata creation - description - Tiki-Toki as a service - DH as helping to study and interpret material in the library - we can follow paths through the material and so to can the public

Here's a link to the Tiki Toki project Katharine is discussing in her lightning talk: #dhlibchs

— Anna-Sophia (@aszingarelli) June 22, 2014
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Robert S. Means (Harold B. Lee Library) - Honoring the Centenary

In 1998, 80th anniversary of the Armistice, created a virtual exhibit to go with a physical exhibit - website as an artefact -

Story of how Robert S. Means put together first physical exhibit and then digital exhibit reminds me of #dhlibchs

— Trevor Munoz (@trevormunoz) June 22, 2014
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Students today working on Writers and Lit in the Great War reenagaging with this special collections exhibition and its online iteration -- gave students a sense of continuity between old and new special collections.

Rosenblum - Kansas DH Institute

Co-Director model - student assistants - revolve around workshops, speakers, conference - digital jump start workshops - DH seed grant up to $15k on offer - raising visibility through building networks, advisory boards.

The IDRH site is a wealth of resources: interviews, videos, etc. #dhlibchs

— Trevor Munoz (@trevormunoz) June 22, 2014
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Siddiqui (William and Mary), The Cloud takes up space: assessing materiality in the DH

Framework of the larger notions of what it is we create. Data assemblages, via Deleuze. Three axes here: material and expressive (eg the thing); territorial (eg curation); coding/decoding (eg metadata). Framework that helps think through the relationship between librarians and research staff.

.@nabsiddiqui is packing a lot into this lightning talk: Deleuze, Haraway, De Landa! Tough to tweet #dhlibchs

— Trevor Munoz (@trevormunoz) June 22, 2014
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We privilege digital. But the work is in essence that same as what librarians do in the main.

Amanda Tickner (College of William and Mary) - From Material to Digital and Back Again: 3D printers in libraries and the digital humanities

Usually part of digital commons, 'makerspace' (irritating phrase) -- part of trend for libraries wanting to be seen as places what foster ideas, are relevant, democratising.

Some admin...

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