Polifonia is a H2020 project that aims at harmonising diverse information sources in the landscape of musical heritage and scholarship. The challenges are many, from data management, to knowledge organisation and dissemination barriers. In this talk, an ontology driven strategy to organise, share, and interact with the wealth of music data on the web, is presented. This include solutions to engage with scholars and lay persons, with an emphasis on data visualisation and storytelling.
This video presentation from Clare Lanigan at the Digital Repository of Ireland (DRI) on the 'Archiving Reproductive Health' project, and discusses archival activism more broadly. In particular she gives a demonstration of the current collections available through the archive, provides details of how items were compiled, and also discusses the more pastoral and welfare issues for archival staff when dealing with items relating to political or social activism.
Learn how community-building projects can engage local stakeholders, pull insights from diverse perspectives, and influence urban redevelopment authorities.
Hear state-of-the-art theories and approaches to sustainable heritage, with reflections from experienced architects, academics, and urban thinkers. Identify critical issues of urban gentrification, place-making, and the pressures faced by historic urban neighbourhoods in Southern Europe.
See state-of-the-art technologies deployed for rapid 3D reconstruction, documentation, and urban co-design with non-experts. We specifically explore augmented reality as a possible solution to scalable public outreach.
This webinar focuses on 'Persistent Identifiers' (PIDs) and basic concepts of referencing objects. It discusses why so many PID platforms exist, presents aspects of sustainability, demonstrates some added-value services, and talks about practical experiences and open issues.
This training event from the TRIPLE Project was devoted specifically to FAIR Data in SSH and provided answers to the following questions, among others: How is research data defined in SSH; Why are FAIR principles important for the management of research data in SSH; How can FAIR principles be implemented in SSH.
The SSHOC-DARIAH Train-the-Trainer Research Data Management Bootcamp ('Research Data Management Bootcamp' for short) took place over two half-day workshops that gave access to experts in the field and allowed for real-time activities between the sessions. It was co-organised by the SSHOC project and the DARIAH 'Research Data Management' Working Group.
Since May 2018, the GDPR (General Data Protection Regulation) has been in force in all European member states. This affects not only the private sector, but also the academic one. With this tutorial, we would like to introduce you to the most important terms and concepts of the GDPR and also to the ELDAH Consent Form Wizard, a tool that allows you to easily create GDPR-compliant consent forms for personal data collection in a research context.
Prof. Dan O'Donnell (University of Lethbridge) discusses the CARE principles, how they sit alongside the FAIR Principles, and how (digital) humanists can apply them in their research. He presents examples from his own research, particularly around studies of historical artefacts in small rural communities in Scotland.
This training event from the TRIPLE Project was devoted specifically to the Open Access publishing platform Open Research Europe (ORE) and provided technical details on how ORE works and what benefits it has for researchers.
Hosted by King’s Digital Lab (KDL) at King’s College London, the workshop introduced participants to best practices in project management, the Agile Dynamic System Development Methods (DSDM) as well as various theoretical and practical approaches to digital cultural heritage.
The DESIR Winter School provided a unique opportunity to learn about how to maximize the potential of scholarly resources and to take practical steps in opening up research in ethically and legally responsible ways.
What are the big challenges and opportunities for data-intensive research over the next ten years? This panel discusses digital transformations in the humanities and arts, data ethics and sovereignty, and infrastructure with impact. It features presentations by Dr James Rose (Indigenous Studies Unit, Melbourne School of Population and Global Health) on Data Sovereignty in a Colonial Context: Towards an Integrated National Governance Framework for Australia, Dr James Smithies (Director, King’s Digital Lab) on Integrating DH into the longue durée: Research Laboratories, History, Methods.