Two new reports have been published making a set of recommendations for the Digital Humanities landscape.
By Catherine Smith, Software Sustainability Institute Fellow, University of Birmingham, and Iain Emsley, University of Sussex
On the final day of Carpentry Connect Manchester 2019, we co-led two workshop sessions to bring together some of the conversations already taking place about teaching technical skills relevant to Digital Humanities within the Carpentries framework.
By Catherine Smith, Software Sustainability Institute Fellow
As part of my Software Sustainability Institute Fellowship, I was able to attend the Digital Humanities (DH2019) conference which this year was held in Utrecht. This is not a conference I attend regularly as it tends not to focus on the technical side of digital humanities. However, this year there was a workshop which I was particularly interested in attending.
By James Baker, Senior Lecturer at the University of Sussex, and Software Sustainability Institute Fellow.
This two-part post was simultaneously published at Cradle in Caricature.
In Part One of this blog series on the House of Lords Science and Technology Committee inquiry into forensic science, I discussed oral evidence pertaining to digital forensics – a branch of forensic science concerned with the recovery and investigation of material found in digital devices – and their relevance to my home discipline, History.
By James Baker, Senior Lecturer at the University of Sussex, and Software Sustainability Institute Fellow. In 2017 the House of Lords Science and Technology Committee opened an inquiry into forensic science. The inquiry is still open and has fours areas of focus: the forensic science research landscape, the use of forensic science in the Criminal Justice System, standards and regulation, and digital forensics.