The University Archives is pleased to announce the availability of the Stanford Syllabus Archive via Spotlight. Featuring more than 34,000 syllabi from 2007-2014, the site was created following the decision to sunset the old website at at syllabusarchive.stanford.edu. All items have been preserved in the Stanford Digital Repository and will also be available via SearchWorks.
Blog topic: Digital preservation
We are pleased to announce a new look and website for the LOCKSS Program! We invite you to learn more about why many of the world's leading libraries choose LOCKSS, the digital preservation principles that set us apart, and the diverse digital preservation use cases that LOCKSS serves.
The ePADD development team is thrilled to announce the release of ePADD 7.0 beta 1.
ePADD is free and open source software developed by Stanford Libraries' Special Collections & University Archives that uses natural language processing and machine learning to support archival appraisal, processing, discovery, and delivery for email of potential historical or cultural value.
The Stanford piano roll scanner has progressed from a prototype to a functional, production level machine since the last report in spring of 2017. As reported earlier, the scanner is based on a design by Anthony Robinson, a piano roll expert in England.
I was very interested when recently a colleague from Green Library, David Jordan, alerted me to the existence of several Chinese and Japanese items within the Gunst Collection, also known as the Morgan A. and Aline D. Gunst Memorial Library of the Book Arts. As the name suggests, this collection, which was donated to Stanford Libaries in 1963 and contains over four thousand volumes, is devoted to works that showcase the role of books as artifacts. As I was browsing through the short list of East Asian materials belonging to this collection, I was intrigued by one item in particular, which was described as an eleventh-century print of a Chinese Buddhist scripture.
Have you ever wondered about the scope, extent, and style of Digital Humanities activities going on in Europe, and how our DH work in the U.S., and particularly at Stanford, compares? Are you interested in learning more about DARIAH, the major pan-European infrastructure for activities in Digital Arts and Humanities? Do you have a DH project or idea of your own, and want to hear about what other projects and working groups are doing, both in California and beyond?
Join us September 13th through 15th, 2018, in Stanford’s Green Library, for a 3-day workshop on “Sustainable Infrastructures for Digital Arts & Humanities” to learn more.
We are very excited to announce the release of ePADD 5.1! ePADD is free and open-source computational analysis software developed by Special Collections & University Archives and partners, that facilitates screening, browsing, and access for historically and culturally significant email collections.
Read on for more about the release, and the latest news from the project team.