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Create with Fusion Tables - Fusion Tables Help

Create with Fusion Tables - Fusion Tables Help
Fusion Tables is an experimental app. Create with Fusion Tables These tutorials step you through using Fusion Tables’ features to accomplish neat things with your data. See what others have done in the Example Gallery. Basic tutorials Get started using Fusion Tables: Create a map Turn a table of locations into a map. Extending your knowledge Gathering data Create: Collaborative data gathering Give everyone their own table to update, while keeping the eagle-eye view on all of it. Maps Make an intensity map with custom boundaries Display polygons in different colors according to values in your data. Publishing / Embedding Embed visualizations in Google Sites Work around the JavaScript restrictions in Google Sites Merge tricks Use merge to apply map styles by category Want a different icon or color for the map? Working with other tools Use Overlays in Google MapMaker Host your location data in Google Fusion Tables to help while editing Google MapMaker. Share this: Search Clear search Close search

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Abstracts, American University of Paris, March 2017 – David Joseph Wrisley Abstracts David Joseph Wrisley @DJWrisleyAmerican University of Paris 16-17 March 2017 Lecture: “Digital Project-Based Scholarship and Pedagogy in the Liberal Arts Institution” Thursday, March 16, 2017, 1530-1700, Combes 102 My talk focuses on the genre of the digital project and its potential for scholarly and pedagogical reflection in the liberal arts institution. Plain Text Note and Citation Management hacks Posted by W. Caleb McDaniel on May 5, 2014 When I started the research for my second book project, I decided to rethink my writing and note-taking process from the ground up. After switching to a plain-text writing workflow in the middle of writing my first academic book, I knew that I wanted to write and take notes exclusively in Markdown for this new project. I knew that I wanted to experiment with open notebook research by hosting all of my notes in an online, version-controlled wiki.

Earth Outreach The spreadsheet-to-KML tool featured in the Spreadsheet Mapper 2.0 tutorial allows you to use six ready-made balloon designs. But you can also use the tool's simple HTML templating system to modify our designs, create your own, or import/export templates. This tutorial will explain the various parts of a template, and how to edit them. Template Anatomy Template Name - Defines the name of a template (e.g., "Wide Photo", Text Photo Banner", "WWF template").

tuto Impure Impure is a new programming language designed to give non-programmers access to professional tools for data visualization. Users can use it to process and display data from social media feeds, financial information and more. Unlike Processing, a simple programming language for data visualization and art, Impure is a completely visual language - there's no need to learn any code. The programming language is also completely web hosted - there is no development environment to install. It's sort of like Yahoo! 18thConnect - TypeWright TypeWright1 is a tool for correcting the text-version of a document made up of page images. These text-versions are crucially necessary: they are what enables full-text searching, datamining, preserving, and curating2 texts of historical importance. Right now, the text running behind the page images of these texts has been mechanically typed,3 leaving behind errors that need to be corrected by human eyes and hands. Our contracts with Gale and Proquest allow any person or group who corrects a text to be given that text when finished correcting it to use as they wish. We will give you the document in either plain text or TEI-encoded formats, or both, for texting mining or to build a digital edition that can be submitted to 18thConnect for peer review. Additionally, the corrected text will go back to Gale and Proquest to improve our capacities for research using their products.

A Gentle Introduction to Correspondence Analysis There are some digital humanists who are competent mathematicians, but most of us experience some anxiety about the more advanced mathematics involved in the text analysis methodologies that we use. Dammit Jim, I’m a humanist, not a mathematician! The problem of course is that there are clearly some statistical and graphical techniques that can be very powerful for humanities research (if you’re unconvinced by this claim, please read on anyway). So one faces a choice: not using these techniquesusing these techniques naïvely and trusting that they’re working properly and that one is interpreting the results properlyinvesting a ton of time learning the mathematics involved, sometimes to the detriment of the original research agendacollaborating with someone who does understand the mathematics

Creating Compelling Google Earth Description Balloons « GeoChalkboard Posted on May 22, 2008. Filed under: Google Earth, KML | In this post I’m going to cover the topic of creating compelling Google Earth description balloons for your placemarks. These descriptive balloons are a fantastic way of communicating information to your users, and can include HTML, text, images, videos, hyperlinks, and pretty much anything else that you would like to portray to users. Because of the diversity of content that can be included in a description balloon, they tend to make excellent teaching tools, and have been used as such by National Geographic, Greenpeace, Global Heritage Fund, Earthwatch, and many others.

dhresourcesforprojectbuilding [licensed for non-commercial use only] / Digital Humanities Tools Guides to Digital Humanities | Tutorials | Tools | Examples | Data Collections & Datasets Online or downloadable tools that are free, free to students, or have generous trial periods without tight usage constraints, watermarks, or other spoilers. Bias toward tools that can be run online or installed on a personal computer without needing an institutional server. (Also see Other Tool Lists) Note about organization: At present, these tools are organized in an improvised scheme of categories. For the most deliberate and comprehensive taxonomy of digital-humanities activities, objects, and techniques currently available, see TaDiRAH.