Introduction: This blog post by Lucy Havens presents a sentiment analysis of over 2000 Times Music Reviews using freely available tools: defoe for building the corpus of reviews, VADER for sentiment analysis and Jupiter Notebooks to provide a rich documentation and to connect the different components of the analysis. The description of the workflow comes with tool and method criticism reflections, including an outlook how to improve and continue to get better and more results.
Introduction: Especially humanities scholars (not only historians) who have not yet had any contact with the Digital Humanities, Silke Schwandt offers a motivating and vivid introduction to see the potential of this approach, using the analysis of word frequencies as an example. With the help of Voyant Tools and Nopaque, she provides her listeners with the necessary equipment to work quantitatively with their corpora. Schwandt’s presentation, to which the following report by Maschka Kunz, Isabella Stucky and Anna Ruh refers, can also be viewed at https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=tJvbC3b1yPc.
Introduction: This post analyses how useful should be the data visualization for academic researches.
Introduction: This post highlights digital methods and standards for an efficient analysis of historical data.
Introduction: Here is the presentation of a project in digital archeology with its methods and research process.
Introduction: This French post analyses the data recognition between art and computer.
Introduction: This post presents a number code for authorship identification.
Introduction: This post analyses the sequence alignment text/image and the quality of manuscript transcriptions.
Introduction: This US project proposes an interface for various analysis of scanned data and documents.
Introduction: This post highlights the perception and the representation of the reality between art and codes.