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THATCamp: The Humanities and Technology Camp

THATCamp: The Humanities and Technology Camp
April 9, 2014 April 11, 2014 - April 12, 2014 April 12, 2014 April 18, 2014 April 24, 2014 - April 25, 2014 April 26, 2014

http://thatcamp.org/

Related:  Resources for Digital HumanistsWorkshops, Courses, & Conferences

The Future of Archives in a Digital Age Scholarship and teaching in the humanities are undergoing a seismic shift, from a culture once based almost entirely on in-person and printed exchange to one reliant on a combination of traditional communications and digital technologies. It is a time of excitement for many and of skepticism for others. What does it mean that for many the most used "libraries" have become "digital"? What are the implications for the development of knowledge at a time when vast amounts of data have not been made available in digital formats? Print for the People, a Mizzou Advantage networking group on digital humanities, is considering these questions.

XOXO (festival) One of the speakers at XOXO 2012, Chad Dickerson of Etsy Andy Baio and Andy McMillan on stage at the end of XOXO 2013 XOXO 2014 inside The Redd DHQ: Digital Humanities Quarterly: Spring 2011 Articles Computational Stylistic Analysis of Popular Songs of Japanese Female Singer-songwritersTakafumi Suzuki, Toyo University; Mai Hosoya, Tokyo University This study analyzes popular songs composed by Japanese female singer-songwriters. Home - Digital Pedagogy Lab Prince Edward Island Participants choose between one of two tracks and work collaboratively in small workshop-style classes. There will also be large group activities, and moments of intersection between the tracks. Each day will end before dinner. The learning community we create together will be welcoming to a wide range of skill levels and interests. Digital Literacies (Sean and Bonnie): We cannot develop students’ digital literacies without developing those of educators, as models and mentors.

about Digital Humanities is the annual international conference of the Alliance of Digital Humanities Organizations (ADHO). ADHO is an umbrella organization whose goals are to promote and support digital research and teaching across arts and humanities disciplines, drawing together humanists engaged in digital and computer-assisted research, teaching, creation, dissemination, and beyond, in all areas reflected by its diverse membership. The first joint conference was held in 1989, at the University of Toronto, coinciding with the 16th annual meeting of ALLC, and the ninth annual meeting of the ACH-sponsored International Conference on Computers and the Humanities (ICCH). Information about the joint international conferences from 1989 to 2011 may be found here. The Digital Humanities 2012 was hosted by the University of Hamburg.

JAH - The Promise of Digital History This “Interchange” discussion took place online over the course of several months in the winter of 2008. We wanted the “Interchange” to be free flowing; therefore we encouraged participants not only to respond to questions posed by the JAH but also to communicate with each other directly. What follows is an edited version of the very lively online conversation that resulted. We hope JAH readers find it of interest. Information+ Conference Tickets, Thu, Jun 16, 2016 at 8:00 AM The inaugural Information+ conference will bring together researchers and practitioners in information design and information visualization to discuss common questions and challenges in these rapidly changing fields. Information+ will be held at Emily Carr University of Art + Design in Vancouver, Canada. URL: Information+ will include three events: A two-day conference (June 16–17): Our keynote speakers are: Colin Ware, director of the Data Visualization Research Lab at the University of New Hampshire, and author of several books including Visual Thinking for Design, and Tamara Munzner, Professor of Computer Science at the University of British Columbia and author of Visualization Analysis and Design.Confirmed speakers include Catherine D’Ignazio, Chad Skelton, Scott Murray and Gregor Aisch. CAPACITY: 170.

Digital History: A Guide to Gathering, Preserving, and Presenting the Past on the Web This book provides a plainspoken and thorough introduction to the web for historians—teachers and students, archivists and museum curators, professors as well as amateur enthusiasts—who wish to produce online historical work, or to build upon and improve the projects they have already started in this important new medium. It begins with an overview of the different genres of history websites, surveying a range of digital history work that has been created since the beginning of the web. The book then takes the reader step-by-step through planning a project, understanding the technologies involved and how to choose the appropriate ones, designing a site that is both easy-to-use and scholarly, digitizing materials in a way that makes them web-friendly while preserving their historical integrity, and how to reach and respond to an intended audience effectively. On this website, we present a free online version of the text.

Sessions Instructure Customizing Canvas: Adapting your LMS to Fit the Unique Needs of your Institution Through its openness, customizability, and pedagogical flexibility, Canvas is built to grow with your institution. In this session we will showcase Lower Columbia College and Shoreline Community College and how they have adapted Canvas to meet the unique needs of their institutions and to increase student success. Institutes for Advanced Topics in the Digital Humanities These NEH grants support national or regional (multistate) training programs for scholars and advanced graduate students to broaden and extend their knowledge of digital humanities. Through these programs, NEH seeks to increase the number of humanities scholars using digital technology in their research and to broadly disseminate knowledge about advanced technology tools and methodologies relevant to the humanities. The projects may be a single opportunity or offered multiple times to different audiences. Institutes may be as short as a few days and held at multiple locations or as long as six weeks at a single site. For example, training opportunities could be offered before or after regularly occurring scholarly meetings, during the summer months, or during appropriate times of the academic year. The duration of a program should allow for full and thorough treatment of the topic.

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