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NINES

NINES (Networked Infrastructure for Nineteenth-Century Electronic Scholarship) is a scholarly organization devoted to forging links between the material archive of the nineteenth century and the digital research environment of the twenty-first. NINES activities are driven by three primary goals: 1. To serve as a peer-reviewing body for digital work in

 
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The MONK Project

MONK is a digital environment designed to help humanities scholars discover and analyze patterns in the texts they study (see the table at the bottom of this page for detailed information on what is in the MONK datastore, and terms of availability). The MONK project has been generously supported by

 
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Zotero

Zotero [zoh-TAIR-oh] is a free, easy-to-use tool to help you collect, organize, cite, and share your research sources. It lives right where you do your work—in the web browser itself.  Zotero collects all your research in a single, searchable interface. You can add PDFs, images, audio and video files, snapshots

 
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Interoperability, Artificial Intelligence, and the Digital Humanities

Interoperability has been a focus of the Digital Humanities since its inception. In the 1990s, this preoccupation took the form of an hypertext ideology that promised to “allow one to navigate through large masses of documents and to connect these documents, or parts of documents, in complex ways” [1]. By

 
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NINES/Collex Adding Web-Service

I was recently informed by Laura Mandell, Director of the Advanced Research Consortium (ARC), that ARC will soon be rolling out a newly developed web-service version of the Collex platform. This marks an important and much needed shift in the ARC/Collex architecture. For those not familiar with Collex, the software

 
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© 2015 by Carl G Stahmer
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