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That post's question seems very similar to mine indeed! I'm just now looking into the replies you've directed me to via CODE4LIB in LISTSERV. (I had to register first.)</p> <p>One reply mentions Zotero, which some of the above posts suggest. The other replies seem related to library cataloguing purposes and are pretty technical in nature. But I am keeping an open mind.</p> <p>So far I've been doing some practice conversion of my printed entries into Zotero in Firefox. I will be reading up on Drupal, exploring Drupal's Biblio Zotero plug in, etc., as suggested above.</p> <p>Still open to further suggestions, however.</p> <p>I've just applied for funding this project. Outcome will not be until December. So I expect to be researching possibilities further and, as I say, still welcome further suggestions. </p> <p>[Update: the link to my website in my first post is no longer active; the archived link is <a href="https://web.archive.org/web/20131209052925/http://susanhollismerritt.org/index.html">susanhollismerritt.org</a>.] </p> Kevin Hawkins on "Most effective software for building searchable digital bibliographic database?" http://digitalhumanities.org/answers/topic/most-effective-software-for-building-searchable-digital-bibliographic-database#post-2391 Sun, 01 May 2016 02:09:11 +0000 Kevin Hawkins 2391@http://digitalhumanities.org/answers/ <p>You might be interested in a recent discussion on CODE4LIB on a similar question: <a href="https://listserv.nd.edu/cgi-bin/wa?A2=CODE4LIB;44fd042d.1604" rel="nofollow">https://listserv.nd.edu/cgi-bin/wa?A2=CODE4LIB;44fd042d.1604</a> </p> shmerritt on "Most effective software for building searchable digital bibliographic database?" http://digitalhumanities.org/answers/topic/most-effective-software-for-building-searchable-digital-bibliographic-database#post-2390 Sat, 30 Apr 2016 15:07:01 +0000 shmerritt 2390@http://digitalhumanities.org/answers/ <p>Further update:<br /> I have posted some more recent information pertaining to the proposed project to which this thread relates in the Day of DH 2016 (April 8) site. Please see my Day of DH 2016 blog <a href="http://dayofdh2016.linhd.es/merritt/"> The Harold Pinter Bibliography (Searchable Digital Database) project</a>, especially my first post <a href="http://dayofdh2016.linhd.es/merritt/2016/03/18/hello-world/"> Hello world!</a>, created on March 18, 2016.</p> <p>If you have additional suggestions to add to the earlier ones, please post them here, at DH Q&amp;A. I will greatly appreciate them. Thank you. </p> anglebracket@gmail.com on "Advice for teaching myself XML?" http://digitalhumanities.org/answers/topic/advice-for-teaching-myself-xml#post-2299 Mon, 16 Mar 2015 22:11:04 +0000 anglebracket@gmail.com 2299@http://digitalhumanities.org/answers/ <p>Although the question is a few years old, the answers still hold, but the best way is to learn by doing it. Pick a text, pick an editor, and try to mark it up. There are lots of gotchas in XML, but a decent editor will shield you from the worst of them. Unfortunately there are very few free XML editors (Emacs is one, but not recommended for beginners). If trial and error, or a book, is too much, there's always something like the Intro sessions at the XML Summer School and similar events -- <a href="http://xml.silmaril.ie/moreinfo.html#events" rel="nofollow">http://xml.silmaril.ie/moreinfo.html#events</a> (I edit this, so let me know any errors). </p> Ben Marwick on "Planning for link rot in article bibliography" http://digitalhumanities.org/answers/topic/planning-for-link-rot-in-article-bibliography#post-2143 Thu, 30 Jan 2014 23:52:57 +0000 Ben Marwick 2143@http://digitalhumanities.org/answers/ <p>Another free web archiving service is <a href="http://www.webcitation.org/" rel="nofollow">http://www.webcitation.org/</a> This is required for citing webpages by journals published by Wiley. </p> Kevin Hawkins on "Deposit or licence agreements for online reuse of copyright material" http://digitalhumanities.org/answers/topic/deposit-or-licence-agreements-for-online-reuse-of-copyright-material#post-2135 Sat, 14 Dec 2013 00:16:37 +0000 Kevin Hawkins 2135@http://digitalhumanities.org/answers/ <p><em>Replying to @<a href='http://digitalhumanities.org/answers/profile/padraic'>Padraic</a>'s <a href="http://digitalhumanities.org/answers/topic/deposit-or-licence-agreements-for-online-reuse-of-copyright-material#post-2134">post</a>:</em></p> <p>Right, so the rightsholder keeps the copyright but grants the the institution a license to make it available online. The Deep Blue agreements fit this situation. </p> Padraic on "Deposit or licence agreements for online reuse of copyright material" http://digitalhumanities.org/answers/topic/deposit-or-licence-agreements-for-online-reuse-of-copyright-material#post-2134 Tue, 10 Dec 2013 14:51:40 +0000 Padraic 2134@http://digitalhumanities.org/answers/ <p>Hi Kevin,</p> <p>Thanks for your answer. Apologies for the delay in responding to it.</p> <p>I am thinking of a situation where an author or their estate might allow a text (or version of a text) to be made available online - in images of the manuscript, an ocr'd text file or evn in formatted TEI while still retaining copyright in other cases. </p> Kevin Hawkins on "Deposit or licence agreements for online reuse of copyright material" http://digitalhumanities.org/answers/topic/deposit-or-licence-agreements-for-online-reuse-of-copyright-material#post-2133 Wed, 27 Nov 2013 17:23:45 +0000 Kevin Hawkins 2133@http://digitalhumanities.org/answers/ <p>All the institutional repositories I can think of only require a license for the repository to reproduce, not transfer of copyright. (If transfer were required, it would prevent IRs from including preprints or postprints of journal articles published under green open access.) See, for example, <a href="http://deepblue.lib.umich.edu/static/about/deepblueip.html" rel="nofollow">http://deepblue.lib.umich.edu/static/about/deepblueip.html</a> . </p> Dorothea Salo on "Deposit or licence agreements for online reuse of copyright material" http://digitalhumanities.org/answers/topic/deposit-or-licence-agreements-for-online-reuse-of-copyright-material#post-2132 Thu, 21 Nov 2013 14:46:31 +0000 Dorothea Salo 2132@http://digitalhumanities.org/answers/ <p>Not quite sure what you're asking? As an erstwhile institutional-repository manager, I have yet to see an IR deposit agreement that is an actual copyright TRANSFER. License, yes -- repos need depositors to grant sufficient permission for the repo to hold, distribute, and preserve the work -- but that's not at ALL the same as a copyright transfer.</p> <p>I also have yet to see the IR that gives two hoots what else happens by way of authors/depositors publishing their deposited content, or putting a copy in another repo. I never did. </p> Padraic on "Deposit or licence agreements for online reuse of copyright material" http://digitalhumanities.org/answers/topic/deposit-or-licence-agreements-for-online-reuse-of-copyright-material#post-2131 Thu, 21 Nov 2013 14:42:31 +0000 Padraic 2131@http://digitalhumanities.org/answers/ <p>Hi folks,</p> <p>Can anyone point me to archive / library / repository deposit agreements which allow for online reuse and / or publishing of in copyright material?</p> <p>I have seen some agreements which transfer copyright to the repository institution. I am interested in these but also in possible agreements which retain copyright in most cases.</p> <p>If you can send a link to freely available online examples that would be great. If you would prefer not to make your agreement public that's also fine, all correspondence will be confidential.</p> <p>Padraic</p> <p>Padraic Stack | Digital Humanities Support Officer | NUI Maynooth | padraic[dot]stack[at ]nuim[dot]ie |Phone: Mon: 01 474 7187 Tue - Fri: 01 474 7197 </p> quinnanya on "Planning for link rot in article bibliography" http://digitalhumanities.org/answers/topic/planning-for-link-rot-in-article-bibliography#post-2126 Mon, 28 Oct 2013 15:46:08 +0000 quinnanya 2126@http://digitalhumanities.org/answers/ <p><em>Replying to @kevin.s.hawkins's <a href="http://digitalhumanities.org/answers/topic/planning-for-link-rot-in-article-bibliography#post-2119">post</a>:</em></p> <p>Thanks, Kevin! perma.cc looks perfect for this. When I went to the webpage and saw it a "request beta access" sign-up form, I wasn't optimistic that it'd be ready in time for me to submit the paper. To my surprise and delight, though, I got a beta account notification yesterday, so now I'm set. </p> quinnanya on "Planning for link rot in article bibliography" http://digitalhumanities.org/answers/topic/planning-for-link-rot-in-article-bibliography#post-2122 Tue, 22 Oct 2013 15:23:06 +0000 quinnanya 2122@http://digitalhumanities.org/answers/ <p><em>Replying to @<a href='http://digitalhumanities.org/answers/profile/acrymble'>acrymble</a>'s <a href="http://digitalhumanities.org/answers/topic/planning-for-link-rot-in-article-bibliography#post-2120">post</a>:</em></p> <p>Neat, I didn't realize you could do that. I think it runs into the same basic problem, though, as my scenario #2: all in all, there's probably 100 relevant pages (including child and grandchild pages), and I'd rather avoid saving them all individually if possible. </p> acrymble on "Planning for link rot in article bibliography" http://digitalhumanities.org/answers/topic/planning-for-link-rot-in-article-bibliography#post-2120 Tue, 22 Oct 2013 13:22:51 +0000 acrymble 2120@http://digitalhumanities.org/answers/ <p><em>Replying to @<a href='http://digitalhumanities.org/answers/profile/quinnanya'>quinnanya</a>'s <a href="http://digitalhumanities.org/answers/topic/planning-for-link-rot-in-article-bibliography#post-2117">post</a>:</em></p> <p>You could ask the Internet Archive to archive the pages in question (<a href="http://faq.web.archive.org/can-i-get-just-one-page-archived/" rel="nofollow">http://faq.web.archive.org/can-i-get-just-one-page-archived/</a>) and then use the links in the archive. </p> Kevin Hawkins on "Planning for link rot in article bibliography" http://digitalhumanities.org/answers/topic/planning-for-link-rot-in-article-bibliography#post-2119 Tue, 22 Oct 2013 13:11:07 +0000 Kevin Hawkins 2119@http://digitalhumanities.org/answers/ <p>Maybe use <a href="http://perma.cc/" rel="nofollow">http://perma.cc/</a> . This is a brand new service that's been getting a fair amount of publicity. </p> Dorothea Salo on "Planning for link rot in article bibliography" http://digitalhumanities.org/answers/topic/planning-for-link-rot-in-article-bibliography#post-2118 Tue, 22 Oct 2013 13:06:41 +0000 Dorothea Salo 2118@http://digitalhumanities.org/answers/ <p>You could link to an Internet Archive version of the page, should that exist. That would have the added benefit of dating your access (up to a point; it won't be perfectly precise). </p>