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.
Citizen Science is a method of research that relies on partnership with non-academic experts and enthusiasts in a given discipline to provide, process and/or analyse data
- In this lecture, Victoria Van Hyning explores the possibilities of crowdsourcing as "cultural heritage co-creation" or "commons-based peer production", expanding on the need for further comparative analysis of design and engagement strategies for crowdsourcing projects, their resulting data and possible applications for these data in Machine Learning training sets.
- This module looks at the variety of practices within ‘citizen science’, how you as a humanist might get started working with them, what issues you should be wary of along the way and how Research Infrastructures can potentially help you.
- This is a record of a webinar dedicated to the phase of the research life cycle “Develop Research Questions”. It dives into details of the topic of developing research questions with RIs, especially on finding, working with and contributing data to RI collections, using Virtual Research Environments, and tools.