Dates: 12-14th December 2011
Venue: University of Melbourne, Australia
A PARADISEC conference
In 2006 we ran the interdisciplinary conference Sustainable Data from Digital Fieldwork: From creation to archive and back, and published papers and podcasts of presentations in an Open Access repository. Five years on, we want to address the field of digital humanities scholarship, again from the perspective of methods for improving research outcomes by better use of technology.
Digital methods for recording information are now ubiquitous. In fieldwork-based disciplines, like linguistics, musicology, anthropology and so on, recordings are typically of high cultural value and there is great benefit in the proper curation of these recordings, to the researcher, to the community in which they worked, and to the broader society.
What are the costs and benefits of these technologies?
How can we:
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported License.
The University of Sydney claims copyright ownership of all information stored on this site, unless expressly stated otherwise
|2011||Online presentation of media and text. Foundations for verification of analyses.||Thieberger, Nick; Nordlinger, Rachel|
|2011||Digital representation and the use of shared texts: the case of a theatrical prompt book||Fiormonte, Domenico; Schmidt, Desmond|
|2011||Community-based website building: The Language Documentation Training Center’s approach to mentor-mentee partnership||Butler, Katie|
|2011||Getting it Right from the Start||Gardiner, Gabrielle; Byrne, Alex; Thorpe, Kirsten; Mulhollann, Elizabeth|
|2011||'On-line' resources for off-line communities||Turpin, Myfany; Carew, Margaret|
|2011||Challenges in lemmatising signed language digital video corpora: the measure of lexical frequency in Australian and British signed languages||Schembri, Adam; Johnston, Trevor; Fenlon, Jordan; Cormier, Kearsy; Rentelis, Ramas|
|2011||Creating a digital wordlist for Lopit: a case study in time and motion||Billington, Rosey; Musgrave, Simon; Hajek, John|
|2011||The Digital Nehan Songbook Project||Olstad, John|
|2011||Roundtable on the ethics of making publicly available historical data 'more' public through linkage and database construction||Kippen, Rebecca; McCalman, Janet; Silcot, Sandra; Smith, Len|
|2011||Dual levels of significance in Australian historical data: the case for equilibrium||Bellamy, Craig|
|2011||Investigating Connected Speech from Tohono O'odham Digitized Legacy Data||Fitzgerald, Colleen|
|2011||Found: Data, Textuality, and the Digital Humanities||Ramsay, Stephen|
|2011||Archaeological database development: the people and place project||Murray, Tim; Cook, Penny; Tuohy, Conal|
|2011||Jurra is best: Metadata design for a range of outputs from legacy recordings||Carew, Margaret|
|Dec-2011||Assessing the Value of Semantic Annotation Services for 3D Museum Artefacts||Hunter, Jane; Yu, Chih-hao|
|Dec-2011||Documentation of traditional songs and ritual texts: issues for archiving||Morey, Stephen|
|Dec-2011||Looking at language: appropriate design for sign language resources in remote Australian Indigenous communities||Green, Jennifer; Woods, Gail; Foley, Ben|
|Dec-2011||Excellence in research for Australia and sustainable data||Musgrave, Simon; Hajek, John|
|Dec-2011||Sharing humanities data for e-research: conceptual and technical issues||Burrows, Toby|