Category Archives: Editors’ Choice

A photo of the Google Inc. logo is shown on a computer screen in San Francisco

Google prevails over authors in book-scanning U.S. lawsuit

By The GPDH Editors | November 15, 2013

(Reuters) - Google Inc on Thursday won dismissal of a lawsuit by authors who accused the Web search and media group of digitally copying millions of books for an online library without permission. U.S. Circuit Judge Denny Chin in Manhattan accepted Google’s argument that its scanning of more than 20 million books, and making “snippets” of text […]

Les réseaux sociaux pour chercheurs: une illusion?

By Frédéric Clavert | November 8, 2013

by Frédéric Clavert Un récent débat autour du libre accès aux données et publications scientifiques et d’un réseau social pour chercheurs [1] m’a poussé à me poser une question que j’ai déjà effleurée ici ou là. Des réseaux sociaux spécifiques aux chercheurs ont-ils une quelconque utilité pour les chercheurs? Qu’apportent-ils de plus que les outils sociaux génériques comme twitter, facebook ou […]

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Is Creative Commons Flexible Enough for Historians?

By Adam Crymble | November 1, 2013

by Adam Crymble Creative Commons licenses are incredibly useful. They’re easy to use. More and more people understand them. It’s even possible to do web searches of Creative Commons content making it easy to find content you can use with confidence. The Open Access movement, particularly in the UK, seems to be promoting Creative Commons licensing as […]

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Pot of Gold Part 1

By Julie Reynolds | October 24, 2013

by Julie Reynolds Part 1 | There’s a pot of gold to find! It’s been a couple of months now since Open Culture 2013. The brain – well, my brain! – has had some time to process what we heard. In the last blog, I mentioned I’d be writing about all of the doing we heard about. Let’s start with […]

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AMODERN 2: NETWORK ARCHAEOLOGY

By Nicole Starosielski, Braxton Soderman, Cris Cheek | October 14, 2013

twelveb Editors: Nicole Starosielski, Braxton Soderman, Cris Cheek Networks have structured our social – and media – development long before the emergence of the “network society.” From the letter-writing networks of the proto-Italian aristocracy to the electrical networks that facilitated industrialization; from the spread of woodcuts, pamphlets, and ballads that supported the Protestant Reformation to the twentieth […]

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Des fractures numériques

By Frédéric Clavert | October 14, 2013

by Frédéric Clavert Par « fractures numériques », je n’entends pas ici parler des différences entre les « digital natives » et les autres, ni entre les accès au numérique (contenu, matériel, etc) entre classes riches et classes pauvres, mais plutôt des fractures qu’engendre le numérique au sein des sciences humaines et sociales. Ce billet ne se veut pas exhaustif, […]

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The archive networking: Data visualization in the humanities is a means, not an end!

By Martin Grandjean | October 14, 2013

by Martin Grandjean La visualisation de données en sciences humaines est une pratique qui divise fréquemment les audiences lors de conférences : entrespectateurs fascinés par l’aspect visuel des éléments de présentation du speaker sans regard critique et scientifiques fièrement conservateurs aux yeux desquels le moindre effort visuel est une prostitution de la science qui n’a pas besoin de médium. Cette incompréhension […]

Networks in Historical Research | The Historian’s Macroscope: Big Digital History

By Graham, Shawn, Ian Milligan, Scott Weingart | September 26, 2013

by Graham, Shawn, Ian Milligan, Scott Weingart Welcome to Big Digital History: Exploring Big Data through a Historian’s Macroscope, a co-written manuscript by Shawn Graham, Ian Milligan, and Scott Weingart. Over the next few months, and into April 2014, we’re going to be writing this book in public. The book will be published by Imperial College Press, a forward-thinking publisher of […]

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Polymath: An Interdisciplinary Arts and Sciences Journal-Vol 3, No 3 (2013)

By The GPDH Editors | September 26, 2013

SPECIAL ISSUE: INFORMATICS SCHOLARSHIP TABLE OF CONTENTS INTRODUCTION Special Editors’ Introduction: Informatics Scholarship Jessica DeSpain, Kristine A. Hildebrandt PDF ARTICLES Play, Collaborate, Break, Build, Share: “Screwing Around” in Digital Pedagogy Katherine D. Harris ABSTRACT PDF Personal Interface and Feminist Pedagogy at The Wide, Wide World Digital Edition Jessica DeSpain ABSTRACT PDF Wikipedia and American Women Writers: Closing […]

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Hold on loosely; or, Gemeinschaft and Gesellschaft on the web. The Stone and the Shell

By Ted Underwood | September 11, 2013

by Ted Underwood I want to try a quick experiment. The digital humanities community must … If that sounds like a plausible beginning to a sentence, what about this one? The literary studies community must … Does that sound as odd to you as it does to me? No one perceives literary studies as a community. […]