Twenty years ago, 30 April 1993, Tim Berners-Lee went live with the first web site at CERN. At the same time, he released the code that defined the Web, the first version of HTML, free for the world to use to create a new communications medium.
Question: I'm doing research for a professor, but am having some trouble finding the information and data that he needs. I'm supposed to make a time trend of U.S. land area in square miles -- one with states plus territory and one with just states. However, I can't find any sources that track the total U.S. land area over time. Can you help?
Harmony house is hosting an exhbit of 26 original poster prints of campus social protest movements during the 1960s and 1970s. At tonight's opening reception (at 7:00 PM), art archivist Lincoln Cushing will be the featured speaker. There will also be a music performance by Stanford student Lizzie Quinlan. Refreshments will be served. One of the sponsors of this event is Stanford Says No to War.
Medici.tv. provides high-definition webcasts of live classical music performances and an extensive video-on-demand catalog. Access is available to all current Stanford students, faculty, and staff.
Watch live-streamed concerts in real time or on delayed streaming. Concerts remain accessible generally for several weeks.
When thinking about how researchers at Stanford might want to use the Stanford Digital Repository to support their work, probably the first scenario we envisioned was for publication support. And apparently we weren't the only ones.
Even before we started advertising the availability of the SDR for research data, Hatef Monajemi, a graduate student in the statistics department, came to us with just the problem we had envisioned.
The Stanford Media Preservation Lab recently completed reformatting the audio tapes contained in the Betty Grover Eisner papers, held by University Archives. Eisner was at the vanguard of using LSD and other psychedelic drugs in her psychotherapy research during the 1950s and 60s. The majority of the tapes document long, multi-hour therapy sessions, with patients on mind alterting substances. Because of the content, which is often sexually explicit, these tapes are restricted; those interested patrons who want to listen to these tapes should contact the University Archivist for more information. A handful of tapes do have worldwide access however, including this cassette of a talk Eisner gave at a UCLA psychology seminar exactly 42 years ago.