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This wiki space contains archival documentation of Project Bamboo, April 2008 - March 2013.

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A History Mechanism

Collection Date: January 6, 2009
Scholar #1 Info:

  • Name:
  • Email:
  • Title:
  • Institution/Organization:
  • Field of Study/Creative Endeavor:

Collector Info (can be the same as "Scholar" above):

  • Name: Stan Ruecker, Geoffrey Rockwell, Maureen Engel
  • Email:
  • Title:
  • Institution/Organization:

Notes on Methodology:

Collected via the Workshop III Needs Statement Activity

Scope

Keywords

1. Was this story collected for a particular Bamboo working group?  If so, please include, as keywords, the appropriate group(s).

2. Suggested keywords: Does this story contain elements that could be mapped to these keywords?  If so, please indicate which ones and briefly describe the mapping.  Add any additional keywords in #3. (These are global keywords from this page keywords)

3. Please list additional keywords here:

4. Related Stories: Are there parts of the story that relate to other collected stories? Please provide title(s) and link to the story page. 

Story

Bamboo: a History Mechanism

  • WHAT: a short description of a small portion/subset of your work around which you would like technology support and any "need to know" relationships between this subset of work and your larger research/teaching efforts,
  • HOW: the tasks you currently perform to achieve this portion of your work and any required order of these tasks (i.e. "x" must be done before "y")
  • HELPS: any tools or collaborations you currently use to help complete your tasks, and
  • NEED: a description of your specific technology need or your best guess at the technology support you want

What I would like to have readily available is a method for tracking the history of user activities within any given system. If I have a customizable way to store whatever someone does that changes state, ideally grouped by minor and major state changes, I can use it for three things:
providing the user with an un-do/re-do, or else a forward/back mechanism;
providing the user with a way to share state with other users;
providing the researcher with a log mechanism.

Since we do usability studies of our prototypes, the last option is particularly useful to use. I have had one of these components built for one of our prototypes. It worked very well for logging but was a custom component. It would be useful to have a robust generic one that could be plugged in to new projects.

Other Comments:


Link

Notes

 

 

Arts Assets Data Base with Intense Meta-Data Referencing

Collection Date: December 20, 2008
Scholar #1 Info:

  • Name: Patrick Neher
  • Email:
  • Title:
  • Institution/Organization:
  • Field of Study/Creative Endeavor:

Collector Info (can be the same as "Scholar" above):

  • Name: Patrick Neher
  • Email:
  • Title:
  • Institution/Organization:

Notes on Methodology:

Collected via the Workshop III Needs Statement Activity

Scope

Keywords

1. Was this story collected for a particular Bamboo working group?  If so, please include, as keywords, the appropriate group(s).

2. Suggested keywords: Does this story contain elements that could be mapped to these keywords?  If so, please indicate which ones and briefly describe the mapping.  Add any additional keywords in #3. (These are global keywords from this page keywords)

3. Please list additional keywords here:

4. Related Stories: Are there parts of the story that relate to other collected stories? Please provide title(s) and link to the story page. 

Story

Many of us in the Arts would like to see a system by which we can search libraries, collections, and other arts-media assets deeply, referring to meta-data that is designed by a cross-disciplinary group of scholars. To be able to search a poetry reading by, not only the usual key words such as date of reading, who read it, who is the author, etc., but also by more "arts-oriented" keys like "rhythm, tempo, rhyme structure, length (time), emotional content, subject matter, key (music), inflection, prosody" etc. To be able to search music, lighting designs, dance compositions (labda notation?), visual arts, static arts (sculpture, paintings) in this way, and make use of these connections, would enhance performance, research, re-construction, arranging, composition, and teaching. In other words, there needs to be a system by which curators, artists, performers, composers, and all in the arts and humanities, can participate in allowing their unique collections to be connected via cross-media and cross-discipline data search and manipulations. I believe Bamboo could be the perfect consortium to develop the WAY to search these "obscure" types of meta-data within any participant collection, to develop the meta-data itself, and to create, what would be unique, sensible ACCESS to this data connection tool.

Other Comments:


Link

Notes

 

 

Quick and Flexible Research Networks

Collection Date: January 5, 2009
Scholar #1 Info:

  • Name:
  • Email:
  • Title:
  • Institution/Organization:
  • Field of Study/Creative Endeavor:

Collector Info (can be the same as "Scholar" above):

  • Name: Geoffrey Rockwell, Stan Ruecker, Maureen Engel
  • Email:
  • Title:
  • Institution/Organization:

Notes on Methodology:

Collected via the Workshop III Needs Statement Activity

Scope

Keywords

1. Was this story collected for a particular Bamboo working group?  If so, please include, as keywords, the appropriate group(s).

2. Suggested keywords: Does this story contain elements that could be mapped to these keywords?  If so, please indicate which ones and briefly describe the mapping.  Add any additional keywords in #3. (These are global keywords from this page keywords)

3. Please list additional keywords here:

4. Related Stories: Are there parts of the story that relate to other collected stories? Please provide title(s) and link to the story page. 

Story

What: Quick and Flexible Research Networks

I will often try to set up a a working group around an idea or project with a few grad students and colleagues. The colleagues might be at other institutions. These working groups are for new ideas for which we don't have grant funding to travel or pay for infrastructure to be set up. We need a mix of ways to communicate, share files, collaborate on writing grants. We need to be able to meet online regularly. We need to be able to set these up quickly and to be able to add communication tools as we need them. We need to be able to do this with a minimum of bureaucracy. We need to be able to close them down and archive stuff. Sometimes when we move we need to actually move the hair ball to another university.

How: Iterative scaling of a group research project

i. I meet Jean at a conference and we decide (over tea) that it would be neat to try a project together on X. She mentions she has a couple grad students who might be interested and I have a colleague.

ii. I get back and remembering the neat idea I e-mail her.

iii. We agree to look for funding and to do that we need to flesh out the idea. We bring on board the grad students. I ask for a discussion list to be set up. She creates a Google Document.

iv. We start iteratively writing the idea out.

v. We agree that we need to talk. Jean and I Skype, but then we can't include others. We can't afford to fly to meet so we decide to try some conferencing technology the campus is pushing. It is Elluminate this month. We book the room, get the account, figure it out. We use some online meeting organizer to find a common time. On the date I find that the local setup has been changed so Elluminate doesn't work because the Java libraries aren't right. My grad student e-mails the others while I try to find a technician. We find one and they fix the problem. The meeting is now late. But it sort of works.

vi. We agree that we need to give the project a name and a web presence especially since we got a little bit of money to run a half-day conference. I apply for an account on a research web server so my grad student can put up a simple web site.

Helps: Now I will do a number of things. I will apply for a discussion list (takes about 2 days to get permission and one set up.) I might apply to let people (at other universities) onto a wiki I have access to if we need shared writing space. Increasingly I have used Google Docs for shared documents. I have tried setting up a Ning group and that didn't work. I have also used Skype for one 2 one voice conferencing and Elluminate to try to do group to group conferencing. Skype works, but doesn't scale to groups. Elluminate with echo-canceling microphones sort of worked, but took a lot of support from staff. Access grid technology was beyond me.

Need: What I think I need is integration, better conferencing, and lower bureaucracy. I would like something a bit like Ning, but with Google Docs features and Skype-like conferencing. I would also like it to be simpler with the ability to turn things on as we go. (And to have no ads.)

Other Comments:


Link

Notes

 

 

Workflows for Contributing Visual Media

Collection Date: January 9, 2009
Scholar #1 Info:

  • Name:
  • Email:
  • Title:
  • Institution/Organization:
  • Field of Study/Creative Endeavor:

Collector Info (can be the same as "Scholar" above):

  • Name: Katie Hayne
  • Email:
  • Title:
  • Institution/Organization:

Notes on Methodology:

Collected via the Workshop III Needs Statement Activity

Scope

Keywords

1. Was this story collected for a particular Bamboo working group?  If so, please include, as keywords, the appropriate group(s).

2. Suggested keywords: Does this story contain elements that could be mapped to these keywords?  If so, please indicate which ones and briefly describe the mapping.  Add any additional keywords in #3. (These are global keywords from this page keywords)

3. Please list additional keywords here:

4. Related Stories: Are there parts of the story that relate to other collected stories? Please provide title(s) and link to the story page. 

Story

What:
We have a number of interdisciplinary projects involving different collaborations across Australia, but each project has a common objective of working with Aboriginal people to help them document their cultural heritage and environmental knowledge. This involves researchers collecting new data in the field, including images, video and GPS data. It also involves digitally returning material held in museum collections to remote communities and working with them to update museum records. The projects require a spectrum of tools and services to deal with data collection, annotation, preservation, access, analysis and publication. We have developed a few prototype systems addressing some of the preservation, access and publication needs but we have not managed to develop standardised workflows to get data into these systems.

How:
1. Capture: Digital tape-based video cameras and digital still cameras are used. GPS data may also be recorded by a PDA using 'Cybertracker' or 'ArcGIS'.
2. Download: Currently images are downloaded by different researchers to their local hard drives in different ways eg. using digital camera software or iPhoto for example. Video is digitised and logged using Final Cut Pro.
3. Documentation: Adobe Bridge has been useful. Filemaker has been used, Microsoft Excel is also used by some. We need to develop some consistent workflows that researchers can adopt so that their data will interface with a repository. Some documentation needs to be done offline.
4. Filenaming and resizing: Maybe this could be done automatically on upload to a web-based system.
5. Metadata mapping: We have done some transforming of metadata from Filemaker to a standard schema.

Help:
The work done to date has been more at the end of setting up of repositories and web-based systems for access and discovery, eg Fedora, OAI-PMH and Google maps. This is possibly the more complex end from an IT perspective, but the systems are not usable by researchers as there is no workflow in place.

Need:
Develop standardised workflows for researchers working with visual material to move the media from their local hard drives into shared databases/repositories

Other Comments:


Link

Notes

 

 

Limited Access, Quality and Technology Support for Historical Chinese Painting Collections

Collection Date: January 9, 2009
Scholar #1 Info:

  • Name:
  • Email:
  • Title:
  • Institution/Organization:
  • Field of Study/Creative Endeavor:

Collector Info (can be the same as "Scholar" above):

  • Name: Kathleen Ryor
  • Email:
  • Title:
  • Institution/Organization:

Notes on Methodology:

Collected via the Workshop III Needs Statement Activity

Scope

Keywords

1. Was this story collected for a particular Bamboo working group?  If so, please include, as keywords, the appropriate group(s).

2. Suggested keywords: Does this story contain elements that could be mapped to these keywords?  If so, please indicate which ones and briefly describe the mapping.  Add any additional keywords in #3. (These are global keywords from this page keywords)

3. Please list additional keywords here:

4. Related Stories: Are there parts of the story that relate to other collected stories? Please provide title(s) and link to the story page. 

Story

Description of a sample project and the tasks currently performed in order to complete it: I am investigated a group of 16th century (Ming dynasty) Chinese painters in order to find out how their work was appreciated and collected during their lifetimes and slightly later. This group of painters was later disparaged and fell from critical and historical notice until the 20th century. Because they employed a style that was similar to one practiced in the 11-13th centuries (the Song dynasty) and paintings from this earlier period were highly prized antiques from the 16th century onwards in China, many of their paintings had the signatures erased and substituted with the names of Song artists. Some preliminary research has suggested that these Ming artists were in fact well regarded in their own time. In order to demonstrate the popularity and esteem that these sixteenth century painters had in their lifetimes (and slightly later), I need to perform the following tasks:
1. Find all mention of these artists in texts that date to the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries. Such material primarily includes the collected writings of individuals, local and imperial histories, and gazetteers. Read and translate such material.
2. Because these painters were categorized with the label "Zhe School" at some point in the 17th century (this label was construed as perjorative), I also need to find all uses of the term Zhe pai 浙派 in texts that date to the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries. Read and translate such material.
3. Examine all extant attributions to these painters, with particular attention to any inscriptions and seals by other contemporary figures who either saw or owned the work.
4. Examine anonymous paintings attributed to the Song dynasty and anonymous paintings of the Ming dynasty that exhibit the styles of these artists in order to look for seals of sixteenth century individuals.
None of these tasks need to be followed in any particular order, although the most efficient and potentially fruitful tasks are #1 and #2.

Technological tools used/needed for such work: In order to perform tasks #1 and #2, I currently have to find all collected writings (wenji 文集and biji 筆記), local and imperial histories and gazetteers in print form and examine the table of contents (if one exists) for titles of texts that might relate to painting and then look at those individual texts. This is tedious and extremely time consuming. Because the closest research university (University of Minnesota) now has the electronic imperial library from the 18th century, the Siku quan shu, which contains all books extant at the time and not subject to censorship, I can electronically search for artists' names and other terms with vastly more efficiency and speed. The problem is that the University owns the CD-Rom version, which is only installed on one workstation and is only accessible by driving an hour to the university when the limited hours of the East Asia Library are open (they are not open on weekends). There is also no printing facility available for the terminal. There is a Web-based version of the Siku quan shu and ideally access to this would enable me to do my research better and faster. This is very expensive, and my institution (small liberal arts college) simply cannot afford a subscription. Evidently, it was even too costly for the University of Minnesota to consider. There are also other electronic databases of historical texts that might be useful to me, mostly from Academia Sinica in Taiwan, but again, my institution cannot afford access. Databases of scholarly articles in Chiense also exist and the University of Minnesota subscribes to some, but I need to go there and download to PDF files to disk. While my situation could be worse, lack of easy access to the Siku quanshu database due to the fact that it can only be used on one computer terminal during the work week when I teach makes using this revolutionary tool very difficult.

For tasks #3 and #4, print sources do exist that reproduce all Chinese paintings in public collections (and a few private ones), and they have indices. The problem with this is that the individual photographs in such print sources are tiny black and white thumbnails for the most part. Thus, the inscriptions and seals are not legible. In the end, I need to see all works of potential importance to the project in person. This may not be feasible, but the specific technology that would best support my research in this area is the high resolution scanning of Chinese paintings in all museums worldwide . This would necessarily have to include any colophons attached to the original work of art. Then if one could gain access to such databases, it would be possible to save time and money by eliminating extensive travel. Even if only the museums with the largest and/or most important collections digitized in this manner, it would still greatly improve my ability to conduct research on this and other similar types of projects. More generally, because the language in which I do internet searches is classical Chinese (traditional/non-simplified characters), character sets for Microsoft Word (and presumably Mac if one is a Mac user) need to be large and include rarely used characters that nonetheless appear in most major print dictionaries. I also use such characters in scholarly writing as they often appear in the names of individuals.

In sum, my specific technology needs are threefold. First, large databases of historical Chinese texts exist, but I have either no or limited access to them primarily because of cost. Second, most of the visual material is not digitized and print reproductions have limited use for the above stated reasons. Moreover, the quality of the few paintings that are available in digital form is almost universally poor. Third, day to day usage of classical Chinese for research on the internet is somewhat hindered by limited character sets in Microsoft's software.

Other Comments:


Link

Notes

 

 

Tools to Aid Search, Review and Citation of 19th Century Newspapers

Collection Date: January 9, 2009
Scholar #1 Info:

  • Name:
  • Email:
  • Title:
  • Institution/Organization:
  • Field of Study/Creative Endeavor:

Collector Info (can be the same as "Scholar" above):

  • Name: Clai Rice
  • Email:
  • Title:
  • Institution/Organization:

Notes on Methodology:

Collected via the Workshop III Needs Statement Activity

Scope

Keywords

1. Was this story collected for a particular Bamboo working group?  If so, please include, as keywords, the appropriate group(s).

2. Suggested keywords: Does this story contain elements that could be mapped to these keywords?  If so, please indicate which ones and briefly describe the mapping.  Add any additional keywords in #3. (These are global keywords from this page keywords)

3. Please list additional keywords here:

4. Related Stories: Are there parts of the story that relate to other collected stories? Please provide title(s) and link to the story page. 

Story

One project I am embarking on now is a "distant reading" project (Moretti,
Graphs, Maps and Trees, 1). I am interested in patterns of diffusion in
American newspaper poetry of the late nineteenth century. It was common for
newspapers to reprint poems (and other small items, such as jokes or
stories) from other newspapers. I have been wondering lately if there are
any geographical, chronological, or formal patterns to this dispersal. Do
poems appear first in larger papers and then disperse to smaller ones? Is
there an overall geographical pattern, like dispersal from east to west? Do
poems on certain topics, or in cast in certain forms, gain preference? To
study this, I simply locate a poem in a newspaper, then search for it in
other newspapers, noting the date and location of the papers (and examining
any significant textual alterations. Titles are commonly quite variable).
All of this information is going into a database, with the goal of creating
a geographical map-based display that will allow users to track individual
poems, groups of poems, authors, topics, and newspapers of origin (what
papers print frequently reprinted original poems?)

The current portion of the research requires access to full-text databases
of nineteenth-century newspapers. Proquest Historical Newspapers is the most
reliable, but contains only 11 papers, all major dailies. What makes this
project possible is the rapid development of full-text archives for
genealogy research. These archives are developed from microform, and the
full text OCR is very unreliable. Currently the two fullest archives are
NewspaperArchive.com and GenealogyBank.com, but there are numerous smaller
databases as well. So my process is to locate a poem (as soon as the
procedure is set I will work from one large daily, covering a month at a
time), select 2-3 word search phrases, then search NA and GB for them. On
the result lists I have to verify each hit visually because both databases
are notoriously incorrect on dating. I must search on multiple strings
because of the unreliable text. And I can't do a single search for both
databases-there is no search aggregator. Currently I do not keep a copy of
each hit PDF due to file sizes and some poems have 50 reprints spanning a
decade.

Current tools include the browser, newspaper databases, and a text editor.
Later I will be using a database, probably mysql, with a web interface. The
online newspaper databases all have authentication procedures that
frequently interrupt searching or make it more time-consuming. The ideal
tool would be a search aggregator for the different databases, one that
would return hits in a uniform format. Also helpful would be an onscreen OCR
that would allow rapid text searching of graphic PDFs. Even if it worked
only 50% of the time it would save a good deal of time overall. One way I
would do this would be to adapt something like the Zotero ability to make
entries from current page views. On one click it could grab and search the
PDF, then after visual verification was complete, another click would cause
it to store the PDF and create a bibliography entry. Then the data could be
dumped into another database as needed for analysis and display.

Other Comments:


Link

Notes

 

 

Plutarch: Portal for Learning and UndersTanding ARCHival sources

Collection Date:
Scholar #1 Info:

  • Name:
  • Email:
  • Title:
  • Institution/Organization:
  • Field of Study/Creative Endeavor:

Collector Info (can be the same as "Scholar" above):

  • Name:
  • Email:
  • Title:
  • Institution/Organization:

Notes on Methodology:

Collected via the Workshop III Needs Statement Activity

Scope

Keywords

1. Was this story collected for a particular Bamboo working group?  If so, please include, as keywords, the appropriate group(s).

2. Suggested keywords: Does this story contain elements that could be mapped to these keywords?  If so, please indicate which ones and briefly describe the mapping.  Add any additional keywords in #3. (These are global keywords from this page keywords)

3. Please list additional keywords here:

4. Related Stories: Are there parts of the story that relate to other collected stories? Please provide title(s) and link to the story page. 

Story

Task: Managing and integrating digital images of archival / special collections materials with secondary sources and data analysis tools to support the interpretation process

  • AUDIENCE: Historians, any other scholars who work with primary texts (e.g., English, Comparative Literature, Religious Studies, Languages, American Culture, etc.)
  • WHAT: Research using primary sources entails research visits or remotely contacting multiple repositories and special collections to collect materials about a person, activity, or subject. Now, many archives and special collections scan photographs or documents and deliver these to researchers electronically. However, researchers have no good means of managing these images or ones they have downloaded from existing online projects, such as American Memory. In particular, there is no software available to help integrate the primary sources with secondary sources, personal or research group notes, transcriptions, or other applications, such as GIS etc. to facilitate the interpretation process.
  • HOW: For example, if I am interested in a specific Civil War battle, I may collect hundreds of diary entries, documents, and letters about the event from participants, their family members, and government archives. I need to manage these scanned images on my server and integrate this with secondary sources (citations and perhaps even the full books out of copyright that are freely available). I also want to map the materials using GIS software, where was the soldier on the battlefield, where was he from (community/city/state) and can I integrate census data about the socio-economic status of the locality, many of the diary entries are difficult to read so my research groups has transcribed portions and I want to view these side by side with the original. All this data manipulation is really needed before I can really begin any interpretation. In short, I need to establish a context for my subject and that involves triangulating information from multiple places in order to gain new insights and generate new knowledge. The big X here is amassing, organizing, and preparing these data; the Y would be the actual analysis.
  • HELPS: There are currently no standard applications out there so different scholars use personalized and idiosyncratic solutions that are not sharable - and this complicates subsequent re-use or sharing (and definitely collaboration).
    There are currently discrete applications that enable some types of management: Zotero, Treepad, Transana, Google maps, A.nnotate; but they only do pieces of this puzzle. The multiple application approach also means that one must do multiple searches to get information and there is no interoperability for data exchange. Lots of duplicative data entry to maintain consistency across these data.
  • NEED: The technology I have in mind would not only be able to integrate information in different formats from different sources (with metadata) but also be able to search across the different types of information and help make new connections.
  • PLAYERS: Creating and maintaining this resource would require a variety of institutional players. Librarians, archivists, and curators would be data providers, so they would have to provide interoperable data in digital formats. There is a large programming role here for computer scientists to integrate existing tools (e.g., Zotero, A.nnotate), and academic technologists would have to support this program.

Other Comments:


Link

Notes

 

 

The Global Performing Arts Database #1

Collection Date:
Scholar #1 Info:

  • Name:
  • Email:
  • Title:
  • Institution/Organization:
  • Field of Study/Creative Endeavor:

Collector Info (can be the same as "Scholar" above):

  • Name: Ann Ferguson
  • Email:
  • Title: Associate Director
  • Institution/Organization: Global Performing Arts Consortium

Notes on Methodology:

Collected via the Workshop III Needs Statement Activity

Scope

Keywords

1. Was this story collected for a particular Bamboo working group?  If so, please include, as keywords, the appropriate group(s).

2. Suggested keywords: Does this story contain elements that could be mapped to these keywords?  If so, please indicate which ones and briefly describe the mapping.  Add any additional keywords in #3. (These are global keywords from this page keywords)

3. Please list additional keywords here:

4. Related Stories: Are there parts of the story that relate to other collected stories? Please provide title(s) and link to the story page. 

Story

We have created the Global Performing Arts Database (www.glopad.org), a multimedia, multilingual, Web-accessible database containing digital images, texts, video clips, sound recordings, and complex media objects related to the performing arts from around the world, plus information about related pieces, productions, performers, and creators. Our partners use the GloPAD ingest system and metadata structure to directly input the digital images and descriptions of their performing arts related items. The database offers a highly sophisticated metadata schema that was created to accommodate the complexity of describing the elements of a performance.
One of our pressing needs is to develop an efficient way to incorporate the images and descriptions of performing arts related material that reside in digital collections that were created outside of the GloPAD structure--for example, material from a library's website, an online museum exhibit, or a theatre company's digital archives. Many creators of these small collections would be happy to see their material available in GloPAD, in addition to their home site. Right now the only way that can be done is for someone to manually enter all of the metadata from those collections into the GloPAD system.--a huge investment of time and resources. The metadata already exists in electronic form, so it is taking a step backwards to manually re-enter that data into GloPAD. Our dream is to have the means to easily harvest and export the metadata from these smaller digital projects without having to hire a database expert to set up each such transfer. Ideally there would be a service to which we, and others, could send that data, a service that would reformat that data to allow for direct import into the GloPAD metadata schema. The Open Archives Initiative protocol for harvesting is a good step in this direction, but does not offer the non-expert a service that would convert data into the forms for use in various display systems. Several database-based content management systems (Drupal, Joomla) and digital collections systems (Omeka, Open Collection) have, or are working on, extensions for export and import of data sets. What is needed is a reliable non-commercial service for carrying out transfers of data between collections. Our goal is to make it easier for scholars to find the digital resources they need for their work. By incorporating material from these smaller sites into GloPAD, we can get closer to providing theatre and other performing art scholars with a single authoritative repository of digital resources for their research.

Other Comments:


Link

Notes

 

 

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{include:SchNar-0045 - Starting a research project]

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