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Full-text data from English-Corpora.org (COCA, COHA, GloWbE, NOW, Wikipedia, Spanish Sci-Hub Il a été attaqué en justice par la maison d'édition scientifique Elsevier pour atteinte au droit d'auteur. En novembre 2015, l'adresse originale, sci-hub.org, est fermée. Des domaines alternatifs sont alors mis en place. Pour de nombreux chercheurs, il s'agit d'un outil incontournable pour la recherche scientifique du fait du cout des articles qui ne peut être financé par les organismes de recherche, en particulier dans les pays émergents. Historique[modifier | modifier le code] Le projet Sci-Hub a débuté le 5 septembre 2011[7]. Entre 2011 et le printemps 2013, Sci-Hub fournissait un accès aux publications scientifiques sans les stocker, en utilisant des identifiants d'université ou d'organismes de recherche aléatoirement. Parallèlement, LibGen commence à stocker des articles scientifiques issus de Sci-Hub, en 2012. En 2013, la demande en articles explose, notamment en Chine. Principe d'utilisation[modifier | modifier le code] Utilisateurs[modifier | modifier le code]

Social Networks | China Biographical Database Project (CBDB) Social network analysis (SNA) provides an alternative to the factor-based approach in L. Stone's discussion of prosopography. Charles Wetherell writes: “Conceptualizing community as collections of personal relationships … provides historians with a blueprint for evaluating when, how and why people in the past used kin and non-kin in the course of their lives. The findings of social network analysts that people need and seek emotional and economic support of different kinds, from different kinds of people, suggest new analytical imperatives. It is not enough now to look solely at how people used kin in times of crisis. All social network queries in the stand-alone version of CBDB export data for visualization and some analysis to Pajek, freeware for social network analysis for Windows in UTF-8, GBK, or Pinyin romanization. An example of network visualization is a set of 2717 letters by 453 persons sent from and to leading Neo-Confucians of Zhu Xi’s generation

Gutenberg Mendeley Data Natural Earth Ming Qing Women's Writings Recent decades have witnessed strong interest in Chinese women's literature, history, and culture of the Ming (1368-1644) and Qing (1644-1911) periods among scholars, researchers, and students in China, Taiwan, Hong Kong, North America, Europe, and elsewhere in the world. Chinese women's writings constitute a significant resource for ground-breaking research. They have opened up critical perspectives and enriched our knowledge of many aspects of Chinese culture and society. Close to 5000 collections of poetry and other writings by individual women are recorded for the Ming and Qing periods. However, less than a quarter of these materials have survived the ravages of history, and these have mostly ended up in rare book archives in libraries in China that are difficult to access. The Ming Qing Women's Writings digital archive and database project is dedicated to the digitization of collections of writings by women in late imperial China (1368-1911). The Drs.

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