Partially modelled 3D laser scan of c 8th Century stone slab - Marigold decoration in lower right

Partially modelled 3D laser scan of c 8th Century stone slab - Marigold decoration in lower right
Marigold stone slab, from Tullylease in North Cork, Ireland, a partially modelled 3D laser scan, screenshot from Rapidform Software shows damage and flaking to the surface of the stone.

Tuesday, March 9, 2010

From Geoffrey Rockwell - this is the Day in the Life project 2010.

Day in the Life of the Digital Humanities (Day of DH) is a community publication project that will bring together digital humanists from around the world to document what they do on one day, March 18th. The goal of the project is to create a web site that weaves together the journals of the participants into a picture that answers the question, “Just what do computing humanists really do?” Participants will document their day through photographs and commentary in a blog-like journal. The collection of these journals with links, tags, and comments will make up the final work which will be published online.

On March 18th, participants will document and share the events of their day. However participants will also become co-authors, and the direction of the entire project will be influenced by their choices, both before and after the day of documentation. Eventually, the data will be grouped together, undergo some light semantic editing, and released for others to study. We hope that, beyond the original online publication, the raw data will be of use to those interested in further visualization or ethnographic experiments.

A reminder to those who want to participate in the Day of Digital Humanities 2010 that we would appreciate you registering by the end of the 10th of March. We will be creating the blogs on the 11th so you have time to experiment.

To find out about this project and to register go to:

This wiki link here...

This is not a project just for "important" digital humanists. We want a diversity of perspectives including students, librarians, programmers and those who feel what they do is modest!

So please invite your students and colleagues.

For those who like to lurk during such online events we will have an RSS feed you can follow, as we did last year. There is also a twitter hashtag, #dayofdh for those who want to have a parallel discussion.


Geoffrey Rockwell

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