Ngram search (Google) carried out on Feb 27, 2017
How does scientific and scholarly data get made and how can we curate and make useful data? What does the pipeline look like? What gets lost along the way? How are data situated and inflected? What interpretations are made possible and not? What role does the frontend of tools and delivery systems play? The expertise of the invited seminar participants ranges from decades of curatorial work in the British Library, long-term processing of genome data, structuring of testimonies from atrocities, to extensive work on the ecology of astronomy and other scientific data. This UCLA Digital Humanities seminar uses a conversational format and invites the audience to participate in the hour-long event conversation.
Christine Borgman [web], Information Studies, UCLA
Joanna Chen Cham [web], UCLA Libraries, UCLA
Jungseock Joo [web], Communication Studies, UCLA
Christopher J. Lee [web], Biochemistry, UCLA (pre-recorded)
Andrew Prescott [web], University of Glasgow
The panel event was held in conjunction and collaboration with Big Data In Education and Information Studies, a symposium presented by Interactions: UCLA Journal of Education and Information Studies.
The seminar series is supported by the Division of Humanities and the Graduate School of Education & Information Studies, UCLA.
Contact person: Patrik Svensson, Visiting Professor of Digital Humanities, UCLA and Professor of Humanities and Information Technology, Umeå University.