In recent years, I’ve contributed numerous of pieces of original writing to a variety of projects.
Canadian Women Writing and Reading from 1950 (CanWWR)
As the technical support for CanWWR, I contributed a blog post to the CWRC Blog on the development of the CanWWR framework:
“Expanding the CanWWR Framework” (May 25, 2012)
Contemporary Ukraine Research Forum
Though I was primarily web developer and web support for the Contemporary Ukraine Research Forum, I also took on the role of blogger and blogging best practices advisor, under the user name “Contemporary Ukraine Research Forum” (please note that, as this was the project’s catch-all user name, not all posts attributed to it are mine).
In this capacity, I contributed posts to model blogging, convey website-related information to our audience, and to assist the Project Coordinator as the demands on his role increased.
Here, I have compiled a full list of posts for which I can claim sole authorship.
“Conference Today” (June 26, 2014)
“International Video Conference: Presenter Gallery” (June 25, 2014)
“Interview with Peter J. Roccia” (June 20, 2014)
“Conference Itinerary” (June 16, 2014)
“Commenting Now Open” (June 13, 2014)
“Photoessay: The Role of Churches in Euromaidan” (March 3, 2014)
“Infographic: How Twitter Mentions of Ukraine Spread” (March 3, 2014)
The Methods Commons is a project affiliated with TAPoR and the DiRT (Digital Research Tools) Directory. Its mandate is to provide methods, or recipes, for digital research processes in the humanities. In early 2015, my TAPoR contributions expanded to include updating older recipes, expanding the glossary and developing recipes.
This is a full list of all recipes I have written for the Methods Commons platform.
How to Develop a Text Analysis Tool Review (March 2015)
How to Write a Detailed Tool Summary (March 2015)
How to Archive a Digital Collection (March 2015)
TAPoR (Text Analysis Portal for Research)
In my time with the TAPoR, I have contributed to numerous facets of the project. Most notably, I spearheaded the historic tools investigation and research. In this capacity, I researched and summarized the information available about historic tools used and developed for Humanities research for a period spanning 1966 to the early 2000s, and posted my findings in the relevant tool’s entry for public reference.
Here is a full listing to date of all my historic tool reviews, arranged alphabetically by tool name. Due to the restrictions of the TAPoR commenting system as of version 2.5, the date shown in the comment header corresponds to the last revision in some cases rather than its original date of publication.
Please scroll down to the comments for each entry to view the historic tool review.
- CLAS (Computerized Language Analysis System)
- Collate (Interactive Collation of Large Textual Traditions)
- DV-COLL (Donne Variorum Textual Collation Program)
- General Inquirer
- GINGER II
- GRIPHOS (General Retrieval and Information Processor for Humanities Oriented Studies)
- INRAC Language Compiler
- KLIC (Key Letter In Context)
- Micro-OCP (Oxford Concordance Program)
- Morfogen, Morffile/Morfword and Inflword
- Parser 1.0
- RATS (Random-Accessible Text Systems)
- SELECT (Sum and Evaluate the Largest Exponential Correlation Terms)
- SOLAR (A Semantically Oriented Lexical Archive)
- STASEL (Stylistic Treatment at the Sentence Level)
- TEXTPACK V
- URICA! II