Koraljka Golub and Yin-Hsang-Liu's recent edited volume "Information and Knowledge Organisation in Digital Humanities: Global Perspectives" (Routledge 2021, available in open access) comes as an extremely timely contribution to bridge the gap between knowledge organisation and digital humanities fields.
CoLIS is a series of international conferences aiming to provide a broad forum for the exploration and exchange of ideas in the field of Library and Information Science, Information Studies, and related disciplines.
Come work with us! We are recruiting one more postdoc to CAPTURE-ERC project. If you are interested in doing research on research, research data, documentation, metadata, paradata or perhaps information modelling, submit an application no later than Feb 7, 2022.
Information behavior theory covers different aspects of the totality of information-related human behavior rather unevenly. The transitions or trading zones between different types of information activities have remained perhaps especially under-theorized.
- Isto Huvila, Department of ALM, Uppsala University (email@example.com)
- Jennifer Douglas, School of Information, University of British Columbia, (firstname.lastname@example.org)
- Tim Gorichanaz, College of Computing & Informatics, Drexel University (email@example.com)
- Kyungwon Koh, School of Information Sciences, The University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign (kkoh@illinois.
The CAA 2021 roundtable session S04 on "Archaeological practices and knowledge work in the digital environment" featured an impressive lineup of panelists with lightning talks.
Participate in a survey at https://sunet.artologik.net/uu/Survey/271 to make a push towards easier-to-use archaeological data by telling us what you need to know about data to be able to (re)use it effectively.
A doctoral student asked me some time ago about one of my studies, why I am framing a method as an infrastructure (publisher's site). A good question, absolutely, and it is not necessarily that obvious. In that particular study the method was of course a method. At the same time, however, as I at least tried to discuss in the text, it was also a sort of a scaffold and infrastructure to produce a certain kind of documentation of an archaeological site.
In information studies like in all social research, there is plethora conventional categories that researchers and non-researchers alike have a tendency to consider -- and many more that are typically not addressed.