Kodikologie und Paläographie im Digitalen Zeitalter 4
Codicology and Palaeography in the Digital Age 4Hannah Busch (Hrsg.), Franz Fischer (Hrsg.), Patrick Sahle (Hrsg.)
Band 11 von 4 in dieser Reihe
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The present fourth volume of the series on codicology and palaeography in the digital age features articles on research at the interdisciplinary intersection of the fields of traditional humanities and computer science. At the same time it represents the proceedings of the conference series "Machines and Manuscripts" held from 2014 to 2016. The 13 contributions from the field give insights on current computer aided research with historical written documents including images and musical notation. The thematic framework ranges from exploration of digitized collections to recognition and analysis of script and sign systems to information visualisation of research data.
Hannah Busch (Hrsg.)
Hannah Busch studied German-Italian Studies in Bonn and Florence, and Textual Scholarship at the Free University of Berlin. Since 2013 she is member of academic staff at the Trier Center for Digital Humanities where she has been member of the eCodicology project from 2013 to 2016. Her research interests lie in the field of codicology, with a special focus on digital quantitative codicology and layout studies, and scholarly editing.
Franz Fischer (Hrsg.)
Franz Fischer is coordinator and researcher at the Cologne Center for eHumanities (CCeH), University of Cologne. Currently, he is coordinating the Marie Sklodowska-Curie research and training programme DiXiT on digital scholarly editing. As founding member of the Institute for Documentology and Scholarly Editing (IDE) he is an editor of RIDE, a review journal on digital editions and resources, and editor-in-chief of Digital Medievalist.
Patrick Sahle (Hrsg.)
Patrick Sahle is professor for Digital Humanities at the University of Cologne. He works for the Cologne Center for eHumanities (CCeH) and cares for several research projects in the wide field of Digital Humanities. His interest in digital codicology and palaeography goes back to his original education in medieval history and auxiliary sciences (UoC, Vatican Library) and various research projects on manuscripts and other kinds of documents from archives and libraries. As a founding member of the IDE he has been involved in the making of Codicology and Palaeography in the Digital Age vols. 1-3.
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