Introduction: The article discusses how letters are being used across the disciplines, identifying similarities and differences in transcription, digitisation and annotation practices. It is based on a workshop held after the end of the project Digitising experiences of migration: the development of interconnected letters collections (DEM). The aims were to examine issues and challenges surrounding digitisation, build capacity relating to correspondence mark-up, and initiate the process of interconnecting resources to encourage cross-disciplinary research. Subsequent to the DEM project, TEI templates were developed for capturing information within and about migrant correspondence, and visualisation tools were trialled with metadata from a sample of letter collections. Additionally, as a demonstration of how the project’s outputs could be repurposed and expanded, the correspondence metadata that was collected for DEM was added to a more general correspondence project, Visual Correspondence.
Introduction: This article presents six different uses of networks based on graph theory in Digital Humanities projects.
Introduction: The post discusses the challenges that traditional philological approach has to face in creating digital corpora of critical editions of nonvernacular medieval works.
Introduction: This post outlines the benefits of using a statistical software such as R for data analysis and visualization in DH, through the study of a correspondence network.
Introduction: This post analyses how useful should be the data visualization for academic researches.
Introduction: This post proposes the program and the video of a seminar on a software for 3D geographical data capture and visualization.
Introduction: This post outlines how a digital tool for data visualization is necessary for historical and biographical research process.
Introduction: This software paper in Polish describes “Magik” (Magician), a tool for textual scholars which allows for comparisons of different variants of the same text.
Introduction: This software paper describes ‘stylo’ – an R package for stylometric research and text processing.
Introduction: This post highlights the current and future projects, methods and tools in digital Assyriology.