Introduction: This very complete tutorial by Patrick Smyth will help digital humanists or any interested person on digital technologies applied to projects how to make data more accessible to users through APIs (Application Programming Interfaces). After explaining the basics about APIs and databases, an API is built and put into practice. Python 3 and the Flask are the web frameworks used for developing this API.
Introduction: Processing XML flows has sometimes been a complicated affair traditionally, and XProc was designed to standardise and simplify the process by using declarative XML pipelines to manage operations. This blog post by Gioele Barabucci presents conclusions from a meeting in late 2017 of the XProc 3.0 working group, exploring the latest emerging version of the standard and the kinds of challenges it will overcome.
Introduction: This post explains the benefits of using BEACON for data enrichment and increased visibility, on the example of Bibliografie deutsch-jüdische Geschichte Nordrhein-Westfalen.
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 highlights the current and future projects, methods and tools in digital Assyriology.
Introduction: This post presents a complete and critical balance sheet of the project DIXIT on the encoding and the literary edition.
Introduction: This French report of John Coleman’s conference (podcast in English) explains the methodological stakes in the big corpora of oral data.
Introduction: The post approaches the pre-print publishing model as a science strategy that can benefit especially developing countries, which may face financial difficulties in getting their research published in leading expensive journals.
Introduction: This article describes the landscape of data repositories and services for archaeologists in Europe, and the issues that make interoperability between them difficult to realise. The results of the ARIADNE surveys on users’ expectations and requirements are also presented. The main section of the article describes the architecture of the e-infrastructure, core services (data registration, discovery and access) and various other services.
Introduction: NeMO is a conceptual framework for DH. It offers a well-founded conceptualization of scholarly work, which can function as schema for a knowledge base containing information on scholarly research activity, including goals, actors, methods, tools and resources involved.