Digital Scholarship Survey (UPDATES…)

This past month, I have been doing more analysis of the survey. I am reporting on that analysis in the Spring HSS Newsletter (which is in publication as I write this). I’m now updating this short post from last year to highlight a few new files that I have created: The Google Drive folder where you can find the public […]

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On the Scholarly Merit of Creating Your Own Research Tool: An Interview with Jennifer Rampling

The following interview with Jennifer Rampling was conducted by Stephen Weldon at the History of Science Society Meeting in San Francisco, California, on November 21, 2015.[1] Rampling, Assistant Professor of History at Princeton University, won the first Neu-Whitrow Prize in 2013 for her compilation of the Catalogue of the Ripley Corpus. The Neu-Whitrow Prize is given every four years to […]

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Print or digital?

Over my years as editor of the Isis Bibliography, periodically people will ask me about whether or not it is time to go all digital. “Is the era of printed bibliographies over?” they wonder. After all, a database does a much better job of searching the cumulative data going back forty years. When responding to them, my answers have been […]

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