All Projects Related to Research Area: Digital Humanities

Digital Humanities Data Curation: NEH Institutes for Advanced Topics in the Digital Humanities
The University of Illinois is collaborating with the Maryland Institute for Technology in the Humanities (MITH, project lead) and the Center for Digital Scholarship at Brown University to develop and conduct a series of advanced institutes on data curation for the digital humanities.  The series of three-day institutes will be held at the University of Maryland, College Park, Brown University, and the University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign, for 51 participants on approaches to data curation of humanities research materials for librarians, archivists, and humanities scholars.
Project Director: Megan Senseney
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Publishing Without Walls: Understanding the Needs of Scholars in a Contemporary Publishing Environment
PWW is a digital scholarly publishing initiative that is scholar-driven, openly accessible, scalable, and sustainable. PWW will directly engage with you throughout the research process. It aims to build publishing models that can be supported locally by a university’s library, while also opening new avenues toward publication through university presses and other publishers.
PI: John Wilkin (University Library); co-PI: Ronald Bailey (African American Studies Department); co-PI: Antoinette Burton (Illinois Program for Research in the Humanities); co-PI: Allen Renear (iSchool at Illinois); Project Manager: Megan Senseney (iSchool at Illinois)
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Data Curation Education Program (DCEP)
The Data Curation Education Program (DCEP) is a data curation specialization within the ALA-accredited Master of Science at the University of Illinois's Graduate School of Library and Information Science. Our program offers a focus on data collection and management, knowledge representation, digital preservation and archiving, data standards, and policy, providing the theory and skills necessary to work directly with academic and industry researchers who need data curation expertise.
PI: Allen Renear
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HathiTrust Research Center Early Research Project
As input into the development, design, and improvement of the HathiTrust Research Center (HTRC), recipients of Google's Digital Humanities Grants were interviewed to identify issues encountered during their projects.
PI: Carole Palmer
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Libraries: Transformation of the Humanities
Humanities scholars are increasingly using digital technologies to create and share work. Within this new education and research climate, humanities undergraduates have unprecedented opportunities to contribute and to conduct research of real value. Johns Hopkins University Library System and its partners from Tufts University and the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign will develop collaborative virtual work space, including collections and services, designed to support a new "collaborative lab culture." This new model will explore and demonstrate the ways that libraries can support new modes of collaboration in research and learning.
PI: Allen Renear, Sayeed Choudhury (Johns Hopkins University); Co-PI: Gregory Crane (Tufts University)
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Metadata Offer New Knowledge (MONK)
MONK is a digital environment designed to help humanities scholars discover and analyze patterns in the texts they study.
PI: John Unsworth
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Networked Environment for Music Analysis (NEMA) - Was International Music Information Retrieval Systems Evaluation Laboratory (IMIRSEL)
The objective of the International Music Information Retrieval Systems Evaluation Laboratory(IMIRSEL) is the establishment of the necessary resources for scientifically valid development as well as evaluation of emerging Music Information Retrieval (MIR), Music Digital Library (MDL) techniques and technologies.
PI: J. Stephen Downie
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Open Annotation Collaboration (Phases I, II and III)
This 3-phase project seeks to facilitate the emergence of a Web and Resource-centric interoperable annotation environment that allows leveraging annotations across the boundaries of annotation clients, annotation servers, and content collections; to demonstrate through implementations an interoperable annotation environment enabled by the interoperability specifications in settings characterized by a variety of annotation client/server environments, content collections, and scholarly use cases; and to seed widespread adoption by deploying robust, production-quality applications conformant with the interoperable annotation environment in ubiquitous and specialized services, tools, and content used by scholars.
PI: Timothy Cole, Jane Hunter (University of Queensland), James Smith (University of Maryland), Herbert Van de Sompel (Los Alamos National Laboratory); Co-PI: Anna Gerber (University of Queensland), Robert Sanderson (Los Alamos National Laboratory)
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