New to the Digital Humanities? Want to get to know some of the software we’re talking about? Use the following links to see what digital humanities can do for your research and teaching.
“Neatline is a geotemporal exhibit-builder that allows you to create beautiful, complex maps and narrative sequences from collections of archives and artifacts, and to connect your maps and narratives with timelines that are more-than-usually sensitive to ambiguity and nuance. In other words, Neatline lets you make hand-crafted, interactive stories as interpretive expressions of an archival or cultural heritage collection.” – neatline.org/about/
See the project gallery: neatline.org/neatline-in-action/
Omeka is an open-source platform of digital archives and collections that makes web-publishing easy and compliant with Dublin-core standards favored by libraries and museums. While it was first developed to help archivists and scholars publish their work online, Omeka has evolved into a valuable tool for students and educators.
See the project gallery: omeka.org/showcase/
TEI (Text Encoding Initiative):
TEI has been widely used by libraries, museums, publishers, and scholars to present texts in machine-readable formats for online research, teaching, and preservation.
See the project gallery: www.teibyexample.org/modules/TBED00v00.htm
“Unity is a game development ecosystem: a powerful rendering engine fully integrated with a complete set of intuitive tools and rapid workflows to create interactive 3D content; easy multiplatform publishing; thousands of quality, ready-made assets in the Asset Store and a knowledge-sharing Community.” – unity3d.com/unity
See the project gallery: unity3d.com/gallery