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Research Projects and Collaborations

(Status : Public)
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  • Related Projects

  • The Humanities Networked Infrastructure Project

    As a key element of national research infrastructure, and a partner and collaborator in scholarly research, AustLit is at the forefront of a developing Digital Humanities culture. As a part of this broader agenda, AustLit is participating in the development of the Humanities Networked Infrastructure Project (HuNI) a Virtual Laboratory where researchers and information seekers will be able to search and create linkages between data in diverse Australian cultural datasets such as AustLit, AusStage, the Australian Dictionary of Biography, Design and Art in Australia Online (DAAO), and Trove.

    HuNI is one of the first large scale eResearch infrastructure projects for the humanities in Australia. HuNI is a NeCTAR-funded project.

    As HuNI tools and services become available, AustLit users will be invited to participate in testing and exploring their use in research, teaching and for other uses.

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    Essentially, HuNI will:

    • integrate a number of important cultural datasets in Australia
    • build a 'Virtual Research Environment' to allow researchers to engage with the different datasets through a single interface
    • provide tools for the interrogation, annotation, visualisation and mapping of the data
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    Note

    A 'Virtual Research Environment' (also known as a 'Virtual Laboratory') is an online environment incorporating tools and services. It allows specialist researchers to come together to perform certain computational research tasks. Such environments open up the possibility of uncovering new insights into Australia's cultural landscape. Read more.

  • Teaching Aust. Lit.

    In 2008-2009, Kerry Kilner, Prof. Philip Mead (UWA) and Dr Alice Healy (UniSA) worked together on the Teaching Aust. Lit. project.

    A grant of enabled a survey of Australian literature teaching and learning experiences involving academics and undergraduate students, and the creation of a database of information about where and in what contexts Australian literary texts are taught.

    This data is now fully integrated into AustLit on work and agent records and each year the AustLit team continues to collect and record this information. To find details of the texts taught click on the 'Works Taught' link on author records, and on the 'Units Teaching' link on the work records.

    The Report on the Survey is accessible here

  • Aus-e-Lit (2008-2011)

    In 2008, AustLit joined the UQ eResearch Lab in an initiative to develop services and tools to help AustLit users deal with the emerging challenges of eResearch. The project was funded by the National Collaborative Research Infrastructure Strategy (NCRIS) Platforms for Collaboration, through the National eResearch Architecture Taskforce (NeAT), and by The University of Queensland.

    After the redesign of AustLit in 2013, and the lack of resources to maintain the tools developed during the Aus-e-Lit project, the use of LORE within AustLit, was discontinued. The HuNI Virtual Laboratory will create new digital tools to assist researchers.

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    こんにちは、CodeZine編集部です。

    「Developers Summit 2018 Summer」(デブサミ2018夏)が、
    いよいよ今週末の7/27(金)に迫ってまいりました!
    例年より大幅に参加
    申し込みをいただき、企画を担当しているCodeZine編集部も
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    今回は、「データが拡張する人や社会、これからのエンジニアの道標」をテーマに
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    多彩なセッションをお届けします。

    事前登録の期限は【7/25(水)13時】です。
    イベント開催日より少し早めなのでお気をつけください!

    先週末にAB会場を若干数増席しましたので、qq

    24절기 중 열두 번째 절기. 
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    장마전선으로 비가 자주 오고 더위가 극에 도달하는 시기. 더보기
    일시
    2018.07.23 오전 6시
     

    One of the things that increased the popularity of Deep Learning is the massive amount of data that is available in 2018, which has been gathered over the last years and decades. This enables Neural Networks to really show their potential since they get better the more data you fed into them.

  • Betty McLean left school at sixteen to pursue a career in journalism and worked for at both Table Talk and Sun News-Pictorial. In 1923 she married Ellis Harvey Davies and over the next ten years wrote a number of works under the name Betty M. Davies. One of her best known works, and also her first play, was The Touch of Silk. Produced by the Melbourne Repertory Theatre in 1928, it was later performed by several repertory companies and published by Melbourne University Press in 1942 (under the name Betty Roland).

    See full AustLit entry

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