Type Web Page Author Marius Gedminas Author Attila O. URL http://stackoverflow.com/questions/4155914/how-to-create-a-python-2-x-package-simple-case Date 2010 Accessed 2014-04-18 15:02:11 Website Title Stack Overflow
Tom Elliott (firstname.lastname@example.org)
This feed aggregator is part of the Planet Atlantides constellation. Its current content is available in multiple webfeed formats, including Atom, RSS/RDF and RSS 1.0. The subscription list is also available in OPML and as a FOAF Roll. All content is assumed to be the intellectual property of the originators unless they indicate otherwise.
Type Blog Post Author Erik Hinton Author Ben Koski URL https://source.opennews.org/en-US/articles/introducing-tamper-and-pourover/ Date 2014-04-17 Accessed 2014-04-17 18:42:28 Abstract Client-side superfast collection management from the NYT Blog Title Source: An OpenNews project
Type Newspaper Article Author David Stuart URL http://www.researchinformation.info/features/feature.php?feature_id=456 Rights Europa Science © 2003-2014 Publication Research Information Date April/May 2014 Section Data Sharing Accessed 2014-04-17 15:48:00 Abstract Data sharing in libraries doesn't have to be daunting for librarians
Type Blog Post Author Casey Dué URL http://oralpoetry.blogspot.com/2014/04/live-blogging-catalogue-of-ships.html Date Wednesday, April 16, 2014 Accessed 2014-04-17 15:47:41 Blog Title Oral Poetry Short Title Oral Poetry
Type Blog Post Author Casey Dué URL http://homermultitext.blogspot.com/2014/04/oral-poetics-and-homer-multitext.html Date Thursday, April 17, 2014 Accessed 2014-04-17 14:27:54 Blog Title The Homer Multitext Short Title The Homer Multitext
Type Blog Post Author A.D. Riddle URL http://blog.bibleplaces.com/2014/04/water-system-and-tunnel-at-khirbet.html Date 2014-04-17 Accessed 2014-04-17 14:27:07 Blog Title Bibleplaces.com Blog Short Title BiblePlaces Blog
Type Journal Article Author Ray Siemens Author Meagan Timney Author Cara Leitch Author Corina Koolen Author Alex Garnett URL http://www.digitalhumanities.org/dhq/vol/6/1/000111/000111.html Volume 6 Issue 1 Publication Digital Humanities Quarterly Date 2012 Journal Abbr DHQ Accessed 2014-04-17 14:19:38 Library Catalog Digital Humanities Quarterly Abstract The two annotated bibliographies present in this publication document and feature pertinent discussions toward the activity of modeling the social edition, first exploring reading devices, tools and social media issues and, second, social networking tools for professional readers in the Humanities. In this work, which is published conjointly with the LLC piece "Toward Modeling the Social Edition: An Approach to Understanding the Electronic Scholarly Edition in the Context of New and Emerging Social Media," we consider a typology of electronic scholarly editions adjacent to activities common to humanities scholars who engage texts as expert readers, noting therein that many methods of engagement both reflect the interrelated nature of long-standing professional reading strategies and are social in nature; extending this framework, the next steps in the scholarly edition’s development in its incorporation of social media functionality reflect the importance of traditional humanistic activities and workflows, and include collaboration, incorporating contributions by its readers and re-visioning the role of the editor away from that of ultimate authority and more toward that of facilitator of reader involvement. Short Title Pertinent Discussions Toward Modeling the Social Edition
Type Web Page Author People's Association for Himalaya Area Research (PAHAR) URL http://pahar.in/ Accessed 2014-04-17 13:44:03 Abstract This Mountains of Central Asia Digital Dataset (MCADD) consists of a collection of books, journals and maps related broadly to the Himalayas and its outlying attached ranges including the Hindu Kush, the Karakorams, the Pamirs, the Tian Shan and the Kuen Lun as well as the Tibetan highlands and the Tarim basin. These materials are housed in this site, and are freely available for personal non-commercial use and downloading.
Type Computer Program URL https://github.com/qgis/QGIS-Web-Client Accessed 2014-04-17 13:42:21 Abstract QGIS-Web-Client - A web client for the Quantum GIS mapserver project
Type Blog Post Author Sean Takats URL http://www.zotero.org/blog/feeds-and-institutional-repositories-coming-to-zotero/ Date 2014-04-16 Accessed 2014-04-16 22:53:23 Language English Blog Title Zotero
Type Web Page URL http://rodopis.org/ Accessed 2014-04-16 18:53:33 Abstract Rodopis è un’associazione culturale senza fini di lucro fondata nel 2010 da alcuni laureandi e dottorandi in Storia antica dell’Università di Bologna, con lo scopo di promuovere lo studio dei contenuti e dei metodi propri delle discipline dell’antichità, all’interno e all’esterno delle Università e nel tentativo di coinvolgere diversi interlocutori. L’azione principale è volta alla sensibilizzazione nei confronti di alcune tematiche proprie dell’antichità e alla divulgazione dei risultati più aggiornati della ricerca (quelli ancora in corso), creando un ponte tra Università e non addetti ai lavori. Allo stesso tempo si facilita l’incontro tra giovani antichisti per creare una comunità internazionale non competitiva che, grazie a una condivisione e a un confronto autentici relativamente a contenuti, modalità, metodi e approcci di ricerca esca da logiche accademiche spesso limitanti, dalla specializzazione estrema che rischia di far chiudere i settori di studio su se stessi e dal localismo che inevitabilmente ne riduce gli orizzonti di sviluppo. Website Title Rodopis
Type Blog Post Author Donna Urschel Author John Hessler URL http://www.loc.gov/today/pr/2014/14-061.html Date 2014-04-15 Accessed 2014-04-16 18:48:54 Language eng Abstract Scholars will gather at the Library of Congress to look back at the long history of cartography in the 20th century and glance at what is coming in the future. Blog Title Library of Congress News Releases
Type Web Page Author Maurizio Forte Author Stefano Campana Author Alonzo Addison Author Scott Madry Author Melissa Huber URL http://space2place.classicalstudies.duke.edu/ Date 2013 Accessed 2014-04-16 13:34:03 Abstract The 1990s will probably be remembered in the history of archaeology as the age of GIS. At that time the introduction of digital technology in archaeological research was in its infancy. Software and hardware had only a limited capacity to integrate the range and complexity of information involved in the archaeological process. In the following decade, however, the archaeological community became aware of the need for a consistency in approach across the whole framework of archaeology. Rapid advances in software and hardware have made it possible to envisage a significant renewal of the whole or large parts of the archaeological process. This was the age of the Digital Revolution. At the same time, Remote Sensing gained increasing relevance and application within archaeology and throughout the scientific community. Up to this stage, the definition of Remote Sensing had focused on the analysis of data collected by sensors that were not in physical contact with the objects under investigation, using cameras, scanners, and radar systems etc operating from spaceborne or airborne platforms. A wider characterization began to take hold, treating Remote Sensing as any non-destructive approach to viewing the buried and nominally invisible evidence of past activity. Spaceborne and airborne sensors (now supplemented by laser scanning) became joined using ground-based geophysical instruments and under-sea remote sensing, as well as other non-invasive techniques such as surface collection or field-walking survey. Within this broader interpretation any method that enables observation of the evidence on or beneath the surface of the earth, without impacting on the surviving stratigraphy, can legitimately be included within the realm of Remote Sensing. This and other initiatives have also resulted in a rapid growth in multidisciplinary working within and around archaeology and related cultural studies. From a methodological point of view the most important change over the past few years has been the burgeoning capacity of archaeologists and cultural historians to collect – relatively easily and quickly – massive 3D datasets at the landscape, local, site, and object scale. Initially archaeologists did not know exactly how to manage this vast array of 3D information. They readily grasped the idea of its huge potential but did not see how to exploit it. The all pervading presence of the third dimension prompted the need for new perceptions of archaeological features and processes at an intellectual level, in terms of ‘3D thinking’, and at a prodedural level, challenging long-established approaches to archaeological documentation and therefore to the interpretation process as a whole. Now, in the early years of the present decade we feel that we are ready – or at least nearly ready – to embrace these new methods of recording, interpreting, conceptualizing and communicating archaeological data and relationships across the passage of time. Technological, cultural, and epistemological advances are enticing us to use new and completely different perspectives based on immersive, interactive 3D and 4D environments for managing archaeological data at both the scientific and interpretative levels. Everybody, in the next few years, will have the opportunity to blend the physical world with a sensory-rich ‘virtual’ world where archaeologists can naturally and intuitively manipulate, navigate, and remotely share interpretations and case studies. Our understanding of archaeology will be taken to a new level, enhancing our capacity to develop interpretations and to present them to fellow specialists and to the general public as simulated scenarios in 4D. Rapid developments in ICT, including hardware and software for immersive environments, will even allow us to communicate and interact with one another through further cultural experiences such as sound, smell and tactile interfaces. Welcome to the Age of Sensing! - See more at: http://space2place.classicalstudies.duke.edu/#sthash.xGeWZU0P.dpuf
Type Blog Post Author Sebastian Karcher URL http://zoteromusings.wordpress.com/2014/01/11/tools-and-toys/ Date 2014-01-11 Accessed 2014-04-11 21:29:27 Abstract One of the things that make Zotero most useful — and most fun — are the many options it provides for customization and applications via the API or in the form of plugins. Here are some I have come ... Blog Title The Zoteroist
Type Web Page Author Lisa Spiro URL http://acrl.ala.org/dh/2014/04/09/defining-digital-social-sciences/ Date 2014-04-09 Accessed 2014-04-11 17:01:22 Language English Abstract In this post, Lisa Spiro (Rice University) provides an overview of the different facets of digital social sciences, observing points of connection with digital humanities. Website Title dh+lib: where the digital humanities and librarianship meet
Type Web Page Author Division of Public Programs URL http://www.neh.gov/grants/public/digital-projects-the-public Accessed 2014-04-11 17:00:22 Abstract NEH’s Division of Public Programs supports activities that engage millions of Americans in understanding significant humanities works and ideas. At the center of every NEH-funded public humanities project is a core set of humanities ideas developed by scholars, matched to imaginative formats that bring humanities ideas alive for people of all ages and all walks of life. The Digital Projects for the Public program supports projects such as websites, mobile applications, games, and virtual environments that significantly contribute to the public’s engagement with humanities ideas. Projects must be analytical and deeply grounded in humanities scholarship in a discipline such as history, religion, anthropology, jurisprudence, or art history. Website Title National Endowment for the Humanities
Type Web Page URL http://editor.citationstyles.org/about/ Accessed 2014-04-11 02:50:17
Type Book Editor Jonathan Robie Editor Don Chamberlin Editor Michael Dyck Editor John Snelson URL http://www.w3.org/TR/2014/REC-xquery-30-20140408/ Rights Copyright © 2014 W3C® (MIT, ERCIM, Keio, Beihang), All Rights Reserved. W3C liability, trademark and document use rules apply. Series W3C Recommendation Place 08 April 2014 Accessed 2014-04-10 22:46:37 Abstract XML is a versatile markup language, capable of labeling the information content of diverse data sources including structured and semi-structured documents, relational databases, and object repositories. A query language that uses the structure of XML intelligently can express queries across all these kinds of data, whether physically stored in XML or viewed as XML via middleware. This specification describes a query language called XQuery, which is designed to be broadly applicable across many types of XML data sources. XQuery 3.0 is an extended version of the XQuery 1.0 Recommendation published on 23 January 2007.
Type Web Page URL http://biblicalhumanities.org/ Accessed 2014-04-10 22:02:39
Type Newspaper Article Author Lisa Wangsness URL https://www.bostonglobe.com/metro/2014/04/10/new-tests-show-evidence-forgery-gospel-jesus-wife/IusII8b4eI86HgDTKipLhN/story.html Publication The Boston Globe Date 2014-04-10 Accessed 2014-04-10 20:12:07 Abstract New scientific tests have turned up no evidence of modern forgery in text written on ancient Egyptian papyrus that refers to Jesus as married, according to a long-awaited article to be published Thursday in the Harvard Theological Review.
Type Web Page URL http://cise.columbia.edu/AncientInk Date 2014 Accessed 2014-04-10 20:09:15 Abstract The Ancient Ink Laboratory is a multidisciplinary research program to utilize the new concepts of Nanotechnology to bring new levels of understanding to the origin and character of the inks used in the production of ancient manuscripts, especially Egyptian papyri. This Laboratory is a collaboration between the Engineering School at Columbia University, the Columbia Universities Library System, and the Institute for the Study of the Ancient World at New York University. Website Title Center for Integrated Science and Engineering
Type Book Editor Ashok Malhotra Editor Jim Melton Editor Norman Walsh Editor Michael Kay URL http://www.w3.org/TR/xpath-functions/ Rights Copyright © 2010 W3C® (MIT, ERCIM, Keio), All Rights Reserved. W3C liability, trademark and document use rules apply. Series W3C Recommendation Edition Second Edition Date 14 December 2010 Accessed 2014-04-10 19:56:55 Abstract This document defines constructor functions, operators and functions on the datatypes defined in [XML Schema Part 2: Datatypes Second Edition] and the datatypes defined in [XQuery 1.0 and XPath 2.0 Data Model]. It also discusses functions and operators on nodes and node sequences as defined in the [XQuery 1.0 and XPath 2.0 Data Model]. These functions and operators are defined for use in [XML Path Language (XPath) 2.0], [XQuery 1.0: An XML Query Language] and [XSL Transformations (XSLT) Version 2.0] and other related XML standards. The signatures and summaries of functions defined in this document are available at: http://www.w3.org/2005/xpath-functions/.
Type Web Page Author Mullberry Technologies, Inc. URL http://www.mulberrytech.com/quickref/ Accessed 2014-04-10 19:56:02 Abstract XML 1.0 Syntax Quick Reference. US Letter (8.5" x 11") size. XSLT 1.0 and XPath 1.0 Quick Reference. US Legal (14" x 8.5") size. XSLT 2.0 Quick Reference. US Legal (14" x 8.5") size. XPath 2.0 Quick Reference. US Legal (14" x 8.5") size. XQuery 1.0 Quick Reference. US Legal (14" x 8.5") size. XQuery 1.0 and XPath 2.0 Functions and Operators Quick Reference. US Legal (14" x 8.5") size. Regular Expressions in XSLT 2.0, XQuery 1.0 and XPath 2.0 Quick Reference. US Legal (14" x 8.5") size. ISO Schematron Quick Reference. US Legal (14" x 8.5") size. Website Title Mulberry Technologies, Inc.
Type Web Page Author Dave Pawson URL http://www.dpawson.co.uk/xsl/rev2/rev2.html Date 1999-2012 Accessed 2014-04-10 19:55:40 Website Title dpawson.co.uk
Type Web Page Author Dave Pawson URL http://www.dpawson.co.uk/xsl/sect2/sect21.html Date 1999-2012 Accessed 2014-04-10 19:54:20 Website Title dpawson.co.uk
Type Blog Post Author Greta Franzini URL http://www.dh.uni-leipzig.de/wo/csel-is-now-on-github/ Date 2014-04-10 Accessed 2014-04-10 15:35:08 Abstract We’re really proud to announce that EpiDoc XML versions of all 99 volumes of the monumental Corpus Scriptorum Ecclesiasticorum Latinorum (CSEL) are now being added to the Open Greek and Latin Project‘s GitHub repository! The Latin text was OCR-ed, corrected (at 99% accuracy) and encoded according to our specifications by French Data Entry company Jouve. CSEL is the first in a line of texts Jouve is currently helping us digitise. Each XML file is available under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 4.0 International License and contains a link to the Archive.org scan it was taken from. Blog Title Digital Humanities Universität Leipzig
Type Blog Post Author Gabriel Bodard URL http://www.stoa.org/archives/1953 Date 2014-04-10 Accessed 2014-04-10 15:24:54 Abstract The Stoa Consortium Short Title The Stoa Consortium » Blog Archive » Ontologies for Prosopography
Type Blog Post Author Rob VandenBrink URL http://isc.sans.edu/diary/Brace+Yourselves+%28and+your+Users++Clients%29+for+Heartbleed+SPAM/17939 Date 2014-04-10 Accessed 2014-04-10 15:22:34 Blog Title InfoSec Handlers Diary Blog
Type Newspaper Article Author Laurie Goodstein URL http://www.nytimes.com/2014/04/10/science/scrap-of-papyrus-referring-to-jesus-wife-is-likely-to-be-ancient-scientists-say.html Publication The New York Times ISSN 0362-4331 Date 2014-04-10 Accessed 2014-04-10 11:44:18 Library Catalog NYTimes.com Abstract The test results do not prove that Jesus had a wife, only that the fragment of papyrus with the phrase, “Jesus said to them, ‘My wife,’” is likely not a forgery.
Type Blog Post Author David Swan URL http://www.itwire.com/business-it-news/security/63682-new-heartbleed-bug-affects-encrypted-communications Date 2014-04-08 Accessed 2014-04-08 11:27:23 Blog Title IT Wire
Type Web Page URL http://www.clockss.org/clockss/Home Date 2012 Accessed 2014-04-09 15:19:38 Abstract CLOCKSS (Controlled LOCKSS) is a not-for-profit joint venture between the world’s leading academic publishers and research libraries whose mission is to build a sustainable, geographically distributed dark archive with which to ensure the long-term survival of Web-based scholarly publications for the benefit of the greater global research community.
Type Blog Post Author Nicole Saylor URL http://blogs.loc.gov/folklife/2014/01/computing-culture-in-the-afc-archive/ Date 2014-01-08 Accessed 2014-04-09 14:51:06 Website Type webpage Language eng Blog Title Folklife Today
Type Blog Post Author Nicola Paolucci URL http://blogs.atlassian.com/2013/05/alternatives-to-git-submodule-git-subtree/ Date 2013-05-16 Accessed 2014-04-08 21:14:51 Abstract The Internet is full of articles on why you should not use Git submodules. I mostly agree, although I am not so harsh in my evaluation. As I explained in a previous post, submodules are useful for a few use cases but have several drawbacks. Are there alternatives? The answer is: yes! There are (at least) two tools that can help track the history of software dependencies in your project while allowing you to keep using git: git subtree google repo In this post I will be looking at git subtree and show why it is an improvement – albeit not perfect – over git submodule. As a working example I run to my usual use case. How do I easily store and keep up to date the vim plugins used in my dotfiles? Why use subtree instead of submodule? There are several reasons why you might find subtree better to use: Management of a simple workflow is easy. Older version of git are supported (even before v1.5.2). The sub-project’s code is available right after the clone of the super project is done. subtree does not require users of your repository to learn anything new, they can ignore the fact that you are using subtree to manage dependencies. subtree does not add new metadata files like submodules doe (i.e. .gitmodule). Contents of the module can be modified without having a separate repository copy of the dependency somewhere else. In my opinion the drawbacks are acceptable: You must learn about a new merge strategy (i.e. subtree). Contributing code back upstream for the sub-projects is slightly more complicated. The responsibility of not mixing super and sub-project code in commits lies with you. How to use git subtree? git subtree is available in stock version of git available since May 2012 – 1.7.11+. The version installed by homebrew on OSX already has subtree properly wired but on some platforms you might need to follow the installation instructions. Let me show you the canonical example of tracking a vim plug-in using git subtree. The quick and dirty way without remote tracking If you just want a couple of one liners to cut and paste just read this paragraph. First add the subtree at a specified prefix folder: 1git subtree add --prefix .vim/bundle/tpope-vim-surround https://bitbucket.org/vim-plugins-mirror/vim-surround.git master --squash (The common practice is to not store the entire history of the sub-project in your main repository, but If you want to preserve it just omit the –squash flag.) The above command produces this output: 12345678910git fetch https://bitbucket.org/vim-plugins-mirror/vim-surround.git master warning: no common commits remote: Counting objects: 338, done. remote: Compressing objects: 100% (145/145), done. remote: Total 338 (delta 101), reused 323 (delta 89) Receiving objects: 100% (338/338), 71.46 KiB, done. Resolving deltas: 100% (101/101), done. From https://bitbucket.org/vim-plugins-mirror/vim-surround.git * branch master -} FETCH_HEAD Added dir '.vim/bundle/tpope-vim-surround' As you can see this records a merge commit by squashing the whole history of the vim-surround repository into a single one: 121bda0bd [3 minutes ago] (HEAD, […] Blog Title Atlassian Blogs Short Title Alternatives To Git Submodule
Type Blog Post Author Reuben Fischer-Baum URL http://foodspin.deadspin.com/map-atlanta-has-too-many-waffle-houses-1560822754 Date 2014-04-08 Accessed 2014-04-08 19:08:09 Abstract In the mood for extraordinarily cheap, generally tasty breakfast food? The map above--by mapsbynik--shows the density of Waffle Houses across the U.S. circa 2012, with the height of each bar representing the number of locations in each USGS 30x60 quadrangle.* Blog Title Foodspin Short Title Map
Type Blog Post Author Katy Meyers URL http://dayofdh2014.matrix.msu.edu/bonesdontlie/ Accessed 2014-04-08 19:03:48 Blog Title Celebrating Day of DH 2014 site
Type Web Page Author Katy Meyers Author Matt Austin URL http://ieldran.matrix.msu.edu/#6/52.949/-1.143 Accessed 2014-04-08 18:07:05 Abstract The Early Anglo-Saxon Mapping Project provides locations, summaries, and information about citation and collections for numerous cemeteries from this period. The primary feature is a map that shows locations of cemeteries in England dating from the mid-4th to late 7th century CE. Each site can be clicked on to reveal more information about the cemetery, the burials, associated artifacts, references for books and journal articles written about the cemetery, and where the original excavation materials, human remains, and artifacts are kept.
Type Book Author Stan Ruecker Author Milena Radzikowska Author Stefan Sinclair URL http://site.ebrary.com/lib/nyulibrary/docDetail.action?docID=10466687 Place Farnham, Surrey, GBR Publisher Ashgate Publishing Group ISBN 9781409404231 Date 2011
Type Computer Program Programmer Misty De Meo URL https://github.com/mistydemeo/homebrew-digipres/blob/master/jhove.rb Accessed 2014-04-03 22:28:27 Abstract brew formula for jhove
Type Blog Post Author Charles Poynton URL http://blog.poynton.ca/?p=281 Date 2013-12-07 Accessed 2014-04-03 22:27:35 Blog Title Charles Poynton’s blog
Type Web Page Author Mike Kay URL http://saxonica.com/documentation/html/using-xsl/commandline.html Accessed 2014-04-03 20:26:15 Website Title Saxon 9.5 Documentation
Type Video Recording Contributor Markus Wiedenmaier URL http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=EwpRYbDVGQw&feature=youtube_gdata_player Date 2014-04-03 Accessed 2014-04-03 20:26:07 Library Catalog YouTube Running Time 682 seconds Abstract An idea using oXygen XML Author as your favorite presentation tool. Using custom pseudo class CSS feature in oXygen Version 15.2
Type Book Editor Paliou Eleftheria Editor Lieberwirth Undine Editor Polla Silvia URL http://www.degruyter.com/view/product/177443 Place Berlin, Boston Publisher De Gruyter ISBN 978-3-11-026643-6 Date 2014 Extra DOI: 10.1515/9783110266436 Language ENGL Abstract The current volume is the product of an international meeting entitled “Spatial analysis in past built environments” which took place in the framework of the Excellence Cluster “To- poi: The formation and transformation of space and knowledge in ancient civilizations”. Topoi is an interdisciplinary research network which is concerned with the study of the ancient world. It was launched in 2008 and is mainly represented by two universities and four research institutions based in Berlin: the Free University, the Humboldt University, the Berlin-Brandenburg Academy of Sciences and Humanities (BBAW), the Deutsches Archäologisches Institut (DAI), the Max Planck Institute (MPI) for the History of Science, and the Stiftung Preußischer Kulturbesitz (SPK). The cluster is part of the Excellence Initi- ative of the German federal and state government and involves the participation of more than 200 researchers from diverse disciplines, such as archaeology, geography, history, cul- tural studies, linguistics, philology, philosophy, theology, and history of science. To date, the network consists of about 50 research groups that investigate the interdependence of space and knowledge in the civilisations of the Mediterranean, the Ancient Near East, Black Sea and Eurasian steppe regions from the 6th millennium BC to around 500 AD. This research programme acknowledges and explores the important role of spaces, spatial systems and various types of space-related knowledge in the development of ancient cultures. Since 2008 the Topoi Excellence Cluster has funded and organised at least one inter- national conference or workshop each month, and has published selected contributions presented at these meetings in the “Topoi. Berlin Studies of the Ancient World” series. This series has proven extremely useful for compiling an up-to-date overview of the scientific results of the cluster, and reflects the breadth and multidisciplinary focus of research in Topoi. The present volume is also part of this publication scheme and is expected to con- tribute conceptually and methodologically to key research areas in the Topoi Excellence Cluster.
Type Computer Program Programmer Michael Kappel URL https://github.com/michaelck/puppet-lamp-stack-for-omeka Accessed 2014-04-03 16:54:29 Abstract LAMP Stacks ready for Omeka with Vagrant & Puppet Allows those with an interest in exploring Omeka an easy way to create a virtual development environment.
Type Encyclopedia Article URL http://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Levenshtein_distance&oldid=600148435 Rights Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License Date 2014-03-30T12:26:52Z Extra Page Version ID: 600148435 Accessed 2014-04-03 16:17:24 Library Catalog Wikipedia Encyclopedia Title Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Language en Abstract In information theory and computer science, the Levenshtein distance is a string metric for measuring the difference between two sequences. Informally, the Levenshtein distance between two words is the minimum number of single-character edits (i.e. insertions, deletions or substitutions) required to change one word into the other. The phrase edit distance is often used to refer specifically to Levenshtein distance. It is named after Vladimir Levenshtein, who considered this distance in 1965. It is closely related to pairwise string alignments.
Type Web Page Author Rocky Madden URL http://rockymadden.com/stringmetric/ Accessed 2014-04-03 16:16:41 Abstract String metrics and phonetic algorithms for Scala
Type Web Page URL http://www.werelate.org/wiki/Portal:Place Accessed 2014-04-03 15:55:06 Abstract WeRelate contains about 990,000 current and historical places. Each place has a wiki page, where you can find out and contribute information about that location. The page also contains preferred and alternate names, alternate jurisdictions - both current and historical, latitude and longitude (for displaying on maps), municipalities that are contained within this place, other places that are related, a map of the area, and an area for textual comments such as historical information and research tips.
Type Magazine Article Author James Wan URL http://thinkafricapress.com/history/terrabyte-incognito-africa-might-not-look-you-think Publication Think Africa Press Date 2014-03-28 Accessed 2014-04-03 14:03:18 Abstract There is no such thing as an objective map. This was true of cave paintings, Roman tapestries, and colonialists' charts of Africa. It is also true of Google Maps. Short Title Terrabyte Incognita
Type Blog Post Author James Cummings URL http://blogs.it.ox.ac.uk/jamesc/2014/04/02/auto-update-your-tei-framework-in-oxygen/ Date 2014-04-02 Accessed 2014-04-02 20:01:31 Blog Title In my ❮element⧸❯
Type Web Page Author John Kunze URL https://github.com/jkunze/bagitspec Accessed 2014-04-02 20:00:48 Abstract This repository is used for managing the development and maintenance of the BagIt File Packaging Format specification as an IETF draft. Website Title GitHub
Type Web Page Author Wladimir Palant Author Igor Chubin URL http://stackoverflow.com/questions/11818408/convert-all-file-extensions-to-lower-case Date 2012 Accessed 2014-04-02 11:25:34 Abstract I'm trying to lower-case all my extensions regardless of what it is. You can solve that task in one line. Website Title Stack Overflow
Type Web Page URL http://beyondgrep.com/ Accessed 2014-03-31 22:26:48
Type Blog Post Author Sean Gillies URL http://sgillies.net/blog/2014/03/27/the-geojson-ld-project.html Date 2014-03-27 Accessed 2014-03-31 21:32:39 Abstract Playing pointless guessing games with data sucks. Blog Title And a Laser in My Shoe
Type Web Page URL http://eea.github.io/docs/eea.daviz/index.html Accessed 2014-03-31 21:26:54 Abstract Daviz is the first Semantic web data visualisation tool for Plone CMS, entirely web-based!
Type Blog Post Author Christina McNeill URL http://plone.org/news/a-very-brief-overview-of-the-march-emerald-sprint Date 2014-03-29 Accessed 2014-03-31 21:24:53 Blog Title Plone News
Type Blog Post Author David McClure URL http://www.scholarslab.org/announcements/neatline-text/ Date 2014-03-31 Accessed 2014-03-31 20:37:36 Language English Blog Title Scholars' Lab Short Title NeatlineText
Type Web Page URL http://braumeister.org/ Accessed 2014-03-31 20:26:13 Abstract braumeister.org is an online package browser for Homebrew – the MacOS X package manager.
Type Web Page URL http://developer.plone.org/content/archetypes/fields.html#rendering-widget Accessed 2014-03-29 14:24:32 Abstract How to read, add, remove and create fields and widgets available for Archetypes content types. Website Title Plone Developer Documentation
Type Blog Post Author Erik Strandberg URL http://www.pererikstrandberg.se/blog/index.cgi?page=PloneArchetypesViewTemplateModifications Date 2007-10-19 Accessed 2014-03-29 14:23:23 Abstract There are at least three ways of changing the look and feel of your content types: Use a template and take full control of the view. Use a macro and take control of part of a page. Use a template for only a field (recommended). In this tutorial we will try to work way through all three ways. Blog Title Per Erik Strandberg