josephrooks / collective / tags / digital preservation

Tagged with “digital preservation” (25) activity chart

  1. Our Ragged History – Chloe Weil

    The Julius Cards are our origin story. Jews are like Wolverine. We have been experimented on. We have egregious gaps in our history. We all secretly have bone claws.

    Huffduffed from http://chloeweil.com/blog/our-ragged-history

    —Huffduffed by adactio

  2. For Biographers, The Past Is An Open (Electronic) Book : All Tech Considered : NPR

    Biographers of Gandhi or Catherine the Great could rely on paper archives, but those days are fading fast. WNYC’s Ilya Marritz reports that that old ways of digging up the past are changing as people rely more and more on electronic communication.

    http://www.npr.org/blogs/alltechconsidered/2013/09/04/216144853/for-biographers-the-past-is-an-open-electronic-book

    —Huffduffed by adactio

  3. The Breaking Development Podcast: The Web Holds Itself To Higher Standards with Jeremy Keith

    Fresh Squeezed Mobile is Breaking Development’s channel to get fresh ideas out there about mobile web development and design.

    In todays podcast, Jim talks to Jeremy Keith about the Open Web, IndieWebCamp, and attempts to get to the bottom of what exactly is a "web app."

    http://fsm.bdconf.com/podcast/the-web-holds-itself-to-higher-standards-with-jeremy-keith

    —Huffduffed by adactio

  4. I Am The Harbinger of Death: An Introduction to Archive Team

    Presentation by Jason Scott of Archive Team at Digital Preservation 2013 held in Alexandria, VA.

    https://archive.org/details/20130724JasonScottNDSADigitalPreservation2013ArchiveTeam

    —Huffduffed by adactio

  5. The First Web Page, Amazingly, Is Lost : NPR

    Ironically, there’s one piece of Web history that can’t be found online: the very first page. Now, a team at the lab where the World Wide Web was born is on a hunt for old hard drives and floppy disks that might hold copies of the missing files.

    http://www.npr.org/2013/05/22/185788651/the-first-web-page-amazingly-is-lost

    —Huffduffed by adactio

  6. Squirrel and Moose: Grizzly Bears of Rhodesia

    Kyle and Dylan have an open discussion of the pains of debugging code and the lack of permanence of online content. Also: Jeremy Keith hates Yahoo, the death of the news media, the Library of Alexandria, and Statgirl lets us down.

    http://3rdaverad.io/shows/squirrel-and-moose/episodes/grizzly-bears-of-rhodesia/

    —Huffduffed by adactio

  7. The Whole Library In His Hands | The Story

    Dick speaks with Brewster Kahle, who is collecting copies of all the books he can from around the world.

    http://www.thestory.org/stories/2012-05/whole-library-his-hands

    —Huffduffed by adactio

  8. Reinventing archival methods - Future Tense, ABC Radio Nation

    Archivists were once the people who managed and preserved our records. They were the ones you turned to first if you needed information.

    But in an environment where documents are now just a mouse click away how do archivists ensure they remain relevant in the 21st century? We talk about data systems, preservation and relevancy in the modern world of the archivist – the record keeper.

    The Australian Society of Archivists assisted Future Tense in attending the Recordkeeping Roundtable workshop. They had no role in editorial or content decisions relating to this program.

    —Huffduffed by adactio

  9. The Archive Team

    Most of us think nothing of putting our lives in the cloud; photos in Flickr, videos on YouTube, most everything on Facebook. But what about when those services abruptly go away, taking all of our collective contributions with them? Well Jason Scott operates on the assumption that everything online will one day disappear. He explains to Bob why he and the Archive Team are dedicated to saving user-generated content for posterity.

    GUESTS: Jason Scott

    HOSTED BY: Bob Garfield

    http://www.onthemedia.org/2012/mar/23/archive-team/

    —Huffduffed by adactio

  10. Adactio: Articles—Of Time And The Network

    A presentation about history, networks, and digital preservation, from the Webstock conference held in Wellington, New Zealand in February 2012.

    Our perception and measurement of time has changed as our civilisation has evolved. That change has been driven by networks, from trade routes to the internet. Now that we have the real-time web allowing instantaneous global communication, there’s a danger that we may neglect our legacy for the future. While the web has democratised publishing, allowing anyone to share ideas with a global audience, it doesn’t appear to be the best medium for preserving our cultural resources: websites and documents disappear down the digital memory hole every day. But we can change that. This presentation will offer an alternative history of technology and a fresh perspective on the future that is ours to save.

    http://adactio.com/articles/5312/

    —Huffduffed by adactio

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