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emlo

GitHub - jiemakel/recon: Multipurpose tool for semi-automatic matching of records against a SPARQL endpoint
A particular design guideline in creating the tool has been to support its use in a digital humanities scenario, where the need for trusted accuracy is paramount, and resources are available for manual verification of all suggestions. via Pocket
emlo  metadata  people  places  reconcile  tools 
september 2018 by kintopp
User:MartinPoulter/queries - Wikidata
From Wikidata < User:MartinPoulter Jump to: navigation, search Category: via Pocket
demos  emlo  people  places  sparql  wiki 
may 2018 by kintopp
Notes for modeling EMLO in CRM - Default record view - Samples of EMLO data modelled using CIDOC-CRM
This collection is an exploration of using linked data, CIDOC CRM and Annalist to model the contents of the EMLO database. Describes a letter from the EMLO dataset. via Pocket
cidoc  demos  emlo  ontology 
october 2017 by kintopp
Humanities Data in the Library: Integrity, Form, Access
Digitally inflected Humanities scholarship and pedagogy is on the rise. Librarians are engaging this activity in part through a range of digital scholarship initiatives. While these engagements bear value, efforts to reshape library collections in light of demand remain nascent. via Pocket
cofk  datasets  emlo  methodology 
december 2016 by kintopp
Letterlocking : About
Welcome to letterlocking! You can find essential information about letterlocking and the Unlocking History research team on this page. via Pocket
emlo  learn  letters 
november 2016 by kintopp
EMDA2015 Curriculum - Folgerpedia
The following outlines the curriculum for the upcoming "Early Modern Digital Agendas: Advanced Topics" institute that will convene from mid-June through 1 July 2015. The application deadline is 2 March 2015. Please contact institute@folger.edu with any questions. via Pocket
conference  emlo  learn  methodology  tools 
august 2016 by kintopp
SCSC 2016 (August 18-20), Bruges: “Visualizing the Early Modern World in Digital Space and Time” | cfp.english.upenn.edu
This session invites digital projects—at any stage—that attempt to imagine the ways in which aspects of the early modern world can be visualized in digital spaces. We are particularly interested in projects that study the geographic movement of people and objects over time. via Pocket
cfp  emlo  space  time 
january 2016 by kintopp

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