Paregoribib: Tom Elliott's Recent Bookmarks and Citations

http://planet.atlantides.org/paregoribib

Tom Elliott (tom.elliott@nyu.edu)

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.

March 24, 2017

Daily citations at Zotero

Saxon Running XSLT from the Command Line

Type Attachment
URL http://www.saxonica.com/documentation/index.html#!using-xsl/commandline
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Saxon Running XSLT from the Command Line

Type Web Page
URL http://www.saxonica.com/documentation/index.html#!using-xsl/commandline
Accessed 2017-03-24 14:21:52

March 08, 2017

Daily citations at Zotero

Textual Scholarship and Text Encoding

Type Book Section
Author Elena Pierazzo
Editor Susan Schreibman
Editor Ray Siemens
Editor John Unsworth
URL http://dx.doi.org/10.1002/9781118680605.ch21
Publisher John Wiley & Sons, Ltd
Pages 307-321
ISBN 978-1-118-68060-5
Date 2016
Extra DOI: 10.1002/9781118680605.ch21
Abstract For the past 25 years the Text Encoding Initiative (TEI) has assumed a central role in digital editing and textual scholarship, both as a modeling and analytical tool and as ontology for the phenomenology of the text and the page. In the same period, and most probably connected to this, a crucial shift has occurred in textual scholarship, with the role of the material support of texts – the document – taking central stage in theoretical reflection and practice. The impact of digital methodologies on textual scholarship is huge, multiform, and still waits to be fully assessed. The chapter therefore investigates the role of text encoding within the most recent development in theory of digital editing, as well as assessing its impact on the work and workflow of the editor. The role of technology in editorial work is analyzed by comparing two potentially opposite approaches: the evolution of the editor as encoder (and as programmer, and as web designer, and as publisher, and so on) and the demand for out-of-the-box editorial tools. The use of electronic tools in the editorial workflow (such as image manipulation software, collation tools, enhanced desks, and bibliography management) is changing not only the practice of editorial work, but also its theoretical bases, questioning editorial models and traditional roles. Connected to the use of TEI for editorial work, the last few years have seen a furious debate developing around the respective pros and cons of embedded and standoff markup; the chapter approaches this inevitable debate from an empirical, rather than a philosophical, point of view.
Book Title A New Companion to Digital Humanities

Epigraphers and Encoders: Strategies for Teaching and Learning Digital Epigraphy

Type Book Section
Editor Matteo Romanello
Editor Gabriel Bodard
Author Gabriel Bodard
Author Simona Stoyanova
URL http://www.ubiquitypress.com/site/books/10.5334/bat/read/#epubcfi(/6/24[id012]!4/2/4/1:0)
Place London
Publisher Ubiquity Press
ISBN 978-1-909188-46-4 978-1-909188-48-8
Date 2016
Extra OCLC: 956558304
Library Catalog Open WorldCat
Language English
Abstract This chapter will discuss the EpiDoc (TEI markup for epigraphy and papyrology) training workshops that have been run by colleagues from King’s College London and elsewhere for the past decade. We shall explore some of the evolving approaches used and strategies taken in the teaching of digital encoding to an audience largely of classicists and historians. Prominent among the assertions of EpiDoc training is that ‘encoding’ is not alien to, in fact is directly analogous to, what philologists do when creating a formal, structured, arbitrarily expressed edition. We shall share some of the open teaching materials that have been made available, and consider pedagogical lessons learned in the light of EpiDoc practitioners who have progressed from training to running their own projects, as opposed to those who have learned EpiDoc directly from the published Guidelines or via the TEI (cf. Dee, q.v.). We shall also compare the teaching of EpiDoc to the teaching of epigraphy to students, and ask what the pedagogical approaches of both practices (which overlap, since many epigraphic modules now include a digital component, and very rarely teachers of epigraphy are treating EpiDoc as the native format for editing inscriptions) can offer to teachers and learners of both traditional and digital epigraphy.
Book Title Digital classics outside the echo-chamber: teaching, knowledge exchange and public engagement
Short Title Dee 2016

Learning by Doing: Learning to Implement the TEI Guidelines Through Digital Classics Publication

Type Book Section
Editor Matteo Romanello
Editor Gabriel Bodard
Author Stella Dee
Author Maryam Foradi
Author Filip Šarić
URL http://www.ubiquitypress.com/site/books/10.5334/bat/read/#epubcfi(/6/20[id010]!4/14/1:0)
Place London
Publisher Ubiquity Press
ISBN 978-1-909188-46-4 978-1-909188-48-8
Date 2016
Extra OCLC: 956558304
Library Catalog Open WorldCat
Language English
Abstract This chapter reviews the current online resources available to learn the TEI Guidelines for structured data in the humanities, as well as the theory that drives their construction and continued improvement. It focuses on the EpiDoc community as a positive example of a specialist community of practitioners who take a flexible approach to TEI instruction that meets both the shared and individual needs of scholars (cf. Bodard and Stoyanova, q.v.). We also address some of the barriers to multilingual contribution to the online digital Classics, and report on a case study in which we discuss the experience of Masters-level students trained in non-digital Classics methods with the translation and transcription of texts via the Perseids platform (cf. Almas and Beaulieu, q.v.). We consider how templates revealing the TEI markup allow students to gain comfort and familiarity with the XML, as well as to enable their own work to serve as a model for future contributors. However, we also note the pedagogical limitations of contribution without direct instruction as seen in this case study, and posit that a mixed model of experiential education combined with interpersonal guidance might better serve students hoping to contribute machine-actionable data in the digital Classics.
Book Title Digital classics outside the echo-chamber: teaching, knowledge exchange and public engagement
Short Title Dee 2016

Participatory Design with Underrepresented Populations: A Model for Disciplined Empathy

Type Presentation
Presenter Scott W.H. Young
Presenter Celina Brownotter
URL http://scottwhyoung.com/talks/participatory-design-code4lib-2017/
Place Los Angeles
Date 2017-03-08
Accessed 2017-03-08 20:28:05
Meeting Name Code4Lib 2017
Abstract A talk about participatory user experience design with underrepresented populations, given at Code4Lib 2017 in Los Angeles.

Snapshot

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URL http://scottwhyoung.com/talks/participatory-design-code4lib-2017/
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February 02, 2017

Daily citations at Zotero

Snapshot

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URL https://www.kennethreitz.org/essays/sublime-text-3-heaven
Accessed 2017-02-02 22:52:16
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Sublime Text 3 Heaven

Type Web Page
URL https://www.kennethreitz.org/essays/sublime-text-3-heaven
Accessed 2017-02-02 22:52:14
Abstract I decided to revisit my editor configuration the other night, and experimented with every possible editor I could think of / imagine. I heavily configured vim (neovim), PyCharm, Eclipse, Emacs (Spacemacs), VSCode, Atom, Textual, and more. I knew I was going to stay put with my choice of Sublime Text 3 (which I have been using for 5+ years), but it's nice to have validation. So, I decided to rebuild that configuration from scratch as well. I ended up with a very happy setup that I wanted to share with you. Here's a screencast of myself writing a little bit of code and pushing it to GitHub with this setup.    Sublime UI Theme: Material Sublime Text Extensions: * Anaconda — fantastic Python "IDE" support for Sublime Text. Just works, does everything you'd want it to do, including code completion and PEP8 checking.  * Color Highlighter — highlights colors present in code as the value provided (great for css). * Emmet — fantastic HTML shortcut utility.  * Package Control — (obviously) * SideBarEnhancements — enhances the sidebar context menu options. Easily create new files and folders, etc.  * Themr — easily switch between themes.  Version Control: * GitGutter — display git diff information in the gutter of Sublime Text — extremely useful! Keeps track of added/removed lines.  * GitSavvy — very useful tool for committing/pushing with Git right from Sublime!  * GitStatusBar — shows git repo status in the bottom bar of Sublime Text.      Syntax Packages: * Tomorrow Night Italics Color Scheme — italics for code comments, for Operator Mono.  * fish-shell — syntax highlighting for fish scripts.  * Jinja2 — syntax hilighting and snippets for jinjia2 templates. * RestructuredText Improved —syntax highlighting for RST files.  * requirementstxt — syntax highlighting for requirements.txt files.  * TOML — syntax highlighting for TOML.  * VimL — syntax highlighting for VimL.  Fun Toys: * ASCII Decorator — right click on text, and turn it into ASCII art.  * Glue — terminal instance within Sublime.  * GitAutoCommit — a nifty little plugin that lets you set certian repos to automatically commit on save (useful for notes, etc).  * SublimeXiki — get the power of Xiki (shown in the screencast above, at the end) in Sublime! User Key Bindings [ { "keys": ["super+2"], "command": "next_bookmark" }, { "keys": ["super+1"], "command": "prev_bookmark" }, { "keys": ["super+3"], "command": "toggle_bookmark" }, { "keys": ["super+shift+3"], "command": "clear_bookmarks" }, {"keys": ["super+g"], "command": "git_status"}, { "keys": ["super+d"], "command": "set_layout", "args": { "cols": [0.0, 0.5, 1.0], "rows": [0.0, 1.0], "cells": [[0, 0, 1, 1], [1, 0, 2, 1]] } }, ] User Settings { "auto_complete": false, "close_windows_when_empty": true, "color_scheme": "Packages/User/SublimeLinter/Tomorrow-Night-Italics (SL).tmTheme", "draw_white_space": "all", "find_selected_text": true, "fold_buttons": false, "folder_exclude_patterns": [ ".svn", ".git", ".hg", "CVS", "_build", "dist", "build", "site" ], "font_face": "Operator Mono SSm Light", "font_options": [ "subpixel_antialias" ], "font_size": 12.0, "highlight_line": true, "hot_exit": false, "ignored_packages": [ "Git", "GitSavvy", "RestructuredText", "SublimeLinter-flake8", "Vintage" ], "material_theme_accent_orange": true, "material_theme_accent_scrollbars": true, "material_theme_appbar_orange": true, "material_theme_arrow_folders": true, "material_theme_bullet_tree_indicator": true, "material_theme_compact_sidebar": true, "material_theme_contrast_mode": true, "material_theme_small_statusbar": true, "material_theme_small_tab": true, "material_theme_tree_headings": false, "remember_open_files": false, "rulers": [ 72, 79, 100 ], "theme": "Material-Theme-Darker.sublime-theme", "translate_tabs_to_spaces": true, "trim_trailing_white_space_on_save": true } That's it! Enjoy :)
Website Title Kenneth Reitz

January 27, 2017

Daily citations at Zotero

Dear Scholars, Delete Your Account At Academia.Edu

Type Magazine Article
Author Sarah Bond
URL http://www.forbes.com/sites/drsarahbond/2017/01/23/dear-scholars-delete-your-account-at-academia-edu/
Publication Forbes
Date 2017-01-23
Accessed 2017-01-27 16:49:06
Abstract As for-profit platforms like Academia.edu look to monetize the dissemination of scholarly writing even further, academics across the globe must now consider alternatives to proprietary companies which profit from our writing. Here are a few suggestions.
Short Title Bond 2017-01-23

Snapshot

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URL http://www.forbes.com/sites/drsarahbond/2017/01/23/dear-scholars-delete-your-account-at-academia-edu/#5db49cc22ee0
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Digital Preservation

Type Blog Post
Author Michael Satlow
URL http://mlsatlow.com/2017/01/26/digital-preservation/
Date 2017-01-26T13:35:55+00:00
Accessed 2017-01-27 16:48:02
Abstract Over the past few years, institutional digital repositories and more broad-based digital “commons” have proliferated.  Many are found at universities (Brown now has one) and sites such as Zenodo an…
Blog Title Michael L. Satlow
Short Title Satlow 2017-01-27

Snapshot

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URL http://mlsatlow.com/2017/01/26/digital-preservation/
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January 19, 2017

Daily citations at Zotero

Snapshot

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URL https://brendancleary.com/2013/03/08/including-a-github-wiki-in-a-repository-as-a-submodule/
Accessed 2017-01-19 22:41:35
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Including a GitHub Wiki in a Repository as a Submodule

Type Blog Post
Author bcleary
URL https://brendancleary.com/2013/03/08/including-a-github-wiki-in-a-repository-as-a-submodule/
Date 2013-03-08T03:27:07+00:00
Accessed 2017-01-19 22:41:31
Abstract Problem You are using GitHub to host your project and your using the GitHub Wiki to maintain your documentation. Now you want to create a release of your project including a current snapshot of the…
Blog Title brendancleary.com

January 06, 2017

Daily citations at Zotero

Python, Unicode and Ancient Greek

Type Web Page
Author J.K. Tauber
URL http://jktauber.com/articles/python-unicode-ancient-greek/
Accessed 2017-01-06 05:17:44
Abstract This is a work in progress. Feedback welcome.
Website Title J. K. Tauber

Snapshot

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URL http://jktauber.com/articles/python-unicode-ancient-greek/
Accessed 2017-01-06 05:17:46
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December 16, 2016

Daily citations at Zotero

Getting Organized Using Perspectives - Inside OmniFocus

Type Blog Post
Author Johnny Chadda
URL https://inside.omnifocus.com/perspectives/
Date n.d.
Accessed 2016-12-16 16:32:19
Abstract It’s not hard to get up and going with Perspectives.
Blog Title Inside Omnifocus

Getting Organized Using Perspectives - Inside OmniFocus

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URL https://inside.omnifocus.com/perspectives/
Accessed 2016-12-16 16:32:21
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December 13, 2016

Daily citations at Zotero

Making publication ready Python Notebooks

Type Blog Post
Author Julius Schultz
URL http://blog.juliusschulz.de/blog/ultimate-ipython-notebook
Date 2015-08-27
Accessed 2016-12-13 20:46:36
Blog Title Blogging is Fun

Making publication ready Python Notebooks

Type Attachment
URL http://blog.juliusschulz.de/blog/ultimate-ipython-notebook
Accessed 2016-12-13 20:46:38
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November 09, 2016

Daily citations at Zotero

Amheida I: Ostraka from Trimithis 1

Type Book
Author Roger Bagnall
Author Giovanni R. Ruffini
URL http://dlib.nyu.edu/awdl/isaw/amheida-i-otrim-1/
Place New York
Publisher NYU Press
ISBN 978-0-8147-4526-7
Date March 2012
Accessed 2016-11-09 20:21:34
Abstract Catalog and analysis of 455 inscribed ostraka from the NYU excavations at Amheida, Egypt
Short Title Amheida I
# of Pages 178

[Untitled]

Type Note

Bagnall and Ruffini. (2012). Amheida I: Ostraka from Trimithis 1.

Type Attachment
URL http://dlib.nyu.edu/awdl/isaw/amheida-i-otrim-1/
Accessed 2016-11-09 20:21:36
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October 27, 2016

Daily citations at Zotero

Snapshot

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URL https://developers.google.com/kml/
Accessed 2016-10-27 02:00:46
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Keyhole Markup Language

Type Web Page
URL https://developers.google.com/kml/
Accessed 2016-10-27 02:00:43
Abstract KML is a file format used to display geographic data.
Website Title Google Developers

September 29, 2009

Citations at Bibsonomy

Huffman’s Three Principles for Data Sharing

S. Gorman. http://blog.fortiusone.com/2009/09/16/huffmans-three-principles-for-data-sharing/, (September 2009)

September 18, 2009

Citations at Bibsonomy

The Dirty Little Secret About the "Wisdom of the Crowds" - There is No Crowd

S. Perez. http://www.readwriteweb.com/archives/the\_dirty\_little\_secret\_about\_the\_wisdom\_of\_the\_crowds.php, (July 2009)

October 29, 2008

Bookmarks at Bibsonomy

Zotero 1.5 sync preview

We are excited to announce the launch of Zotero 1.5 Sync Preview, which introduces a powerful slate of new features, including: * Automatic synchronization of collections among multiple computers. For example, sync your PC at work with your Mac laptop and your Linux desktop at home. * Free automatic backup of your library data on Zotero’s servers. * Automatic synchronization of your attachment files to a WebDAV server (e.g. iDisk, Jungle Disk, or university-provided web storage). * Rich-text notes * Support for Endnote® export styles * A new style manager allowing you to add and delete CSLs and legacy style formats. * Automatic detection of PDF metadata. * Automatic detection and support for proxy servers. * Preliminary support for local sharing of collections through Zeroconf on OS X. Other platforms and full support to come with the final release of Zotero 1.5.

October 22, 2008

Bookmarks at Bibsonomy

Apache Virtual Hosting Black Magic

links to relevant bits in current apache documentation for setting up virtual hosts

Tools for Data-Driven Scholarship

TOOLS FOR DATA-DRIVEN SCHOLARSHIP, co-hosted by George Mason University’s Center for History and New Media (CHNM) and the Maryland Institute for Technology in the Humanities (MITH), is an invitation-only event, convening leaders in the creation of digital tools and related services.

October 20, 2008

Bookmarks at Bibsonomy

A Metadata Registry

Jon Phipps - NSDL Metadata Registry, Cornell University Libraries An introduction to the Metadata Registry, an open source vocabulary, metadata schema, and DC application profile manager and registry. The Registry provides a bridge between the XML an RDF worlds, providing its output in XML Schema and SKOS/OWL, as well as providing managed namespace services, URI design, permanent URLs with content negotiation, support for multi-user ontology design, change history and version management tools.

pdftk

If PDF is electronic paper, then pdftk is an electronic staple-remover, hole-punch, binder, secret-decoder-ring, and X-Ray-glasses. Pdftk is a command-line tool for doing everyday things with PDF documents.

pyPdf

A Pure-Python library built as a PDF toolkit

October 16, 2008

Bookmarks at Bibsonomy

Kathleen Fitzpatrick, “Planned Obsolescence: Publishing, Technology, and the Future of the Academy.”

A MITH Digital Dialogue Tuesday, October 21, 12:30-1:45 MITH Conference Room, McKeldin Library “Planned Obsolescence: Publishing, Technology, and the Future of the Academy.” by Kathleen Fitzpatrick Much attention has been paid in recent years to the digital future of scholarship, and in particularly to the technological and infrastructural development necessary to new publishing structures. This talk will argue, however, that there is a set of social, intellectual, and institutional changes that will be a precondition for any such technological development to succeed, requiring scholars to think differently about the ways we write, the ways we publish, and the ways we review, in order to make any digital publishing future a reality. Kathleen Fitzpatrick is Associate Professor of English and Media Studies and chair of the Media Studies program at Pomona College in Claremont, California. She is the author of “The Anxiety of Obsolescence: The American Novel in the Age of Television” (Vanderbilt UP, 2006), which was selected as an “Outstanding Academic Title” for 2007 by CHOICE. She serves on the editorial board of the Pearson Custom Introduction to Literature database anthology, as well as of the Journal of e-Media Studies and the Journal of Transformative Works, and is a member of the executive committee of the MLA Discussion Group on Media and Literature. She is currently working on a book-length project, to be published by New York University Press, entitled “Planned Obsolescence: Publishing, Technology, and the Future of the Academy.” Coming up @MITH 10/28: Matthew Kirschenbaum (English and MITH), “War (and) Games” View MITH’s complete Digital Dialogues schedule here: http://www.mith2.umd.edu/programs/mith_speakers_fall_2008.pdf All talks free and open to the public! Contact: Neil Fraistat, Director, MITH (www.mith.umd.edu, mith@umd.edu, 5-8927).

October 08, 2008

Bookmarks at Bibsonomy

Aurora Concept Videos

by adaptive path for mozilla ... one take on future web user experience

October 03, 2008

Bookmarks at Bibsonomy

Federal Agencies Digitization Guidelines Initiative

This site is a collaborative effort by federal agencies formed as a group in 2007 to define common guidelines, methods, and practices to digitize historical content in a sustainable manner. Recognizing that the effort would require specialized expertise, two separate working groups were formed with the possibility that more tightly focused groups might be necessary as the work progressed. The Federal Agencies Still Image Digitization Working Group will concentrate its efforts on image content such as books, manuscripts, maps, and photographic prints and negatives. The Federal Agencies Audio-Visual Working Group is focusing its work on sound, video, and motion picture film.