The members listed below are from the attendance listing at DHWG meetings from 2011-2014. This list is being updated. Please contact us to have listing added, removed, or updated.
Jessica Aberle is the Architecture Librarian at the Architecture and Fine Arts Library. Her interest in DH developed as a CLIR Fellow at Lehigh University where she co-chaired a THATCamp planning committee, researched digital preservation, and helped develop the project, Still Looking for You: A Bethlehem Place + Memory Project, hosted by Lehigh University Libraries. The project examines the intersection between place, memory, and identity. Her current research project explores the application of DH methodologies and tools for collection assessment. As a co-convenor, Jessica seeks to not only raise awareness of DH but to also contribute to a community of practice.
Sophia K. Acord is Associate Director of the Center for the Humanities and the Public Sphere, and Lecturer in the Department of Sociology and Criminology & Law. As a cultural sociologist, she studies the impact of digital technologies on knowledge making and scholarly communication in the humanities. She also works in program development and evaluation to increase and understand the profile of humanistic scholarship at UF and in the broader community.
Sean Adams, History
Susan Alteri, Smathers Libraries
Shelley Arlen, Smathers Libraries
Paul Avery, Physics
Lexi Baldacci, History
Angelos Barmpoutis, Digital Worlds Institute
Michael T. Barry Jr. is a doctoral student in history at the University of Florida. He studies modern Muslim and African American history, specifically intellectual history, Malcolm X, the Nation of Islam, and popular culture. He earned his Bachelor’s in History and Africana Studies from the College of the Holy Cross in 2014 and his Master’s in American and Middle Eastern History from Providence College in 2016. Michael has worked on multiple documentary film and videography projects including works for acclaimed artists Karen Turner and Shirish Korde. He has also worked in a professional capacity with the National Football League, the New England Patriots, the Buffalo Bills, Providence College, the College of the Holy Cross, and Providence Pictures. Michael has produced two of his own documentary films Sincerity: From X to El-Shabazz (2014) and The Universal Soldier: Vietnam (2016). His films have screened across the country and won numerous awards including the Carter G. Woodson Award (2014) and the Best Feature Award at the 2016 Nyack Film Festival.
Wendy-lin Bartels, Florida Climate Institute
Howard Beck, Linguistics, RET
Poushali Bhadury is a PhD candidate and graduate instructor at the Department of English, University of Florida. Her dissertation investigates nationalism and global consciousness in Indian children’s publishing, focusing on the Kolkata publishing house Deb Sahitya Kutir’s literary output during the 1940s-60s. She is part of the UF ImageText editorial collective, and was a 2013-2014 CLIR Mellon Fellow for Dissertation Research in Original Sources. Her research and teaching interests are Children’s Literature, Media Studies, Book History, Digital Humanities and Postcolonial Studies. Her recent publications include articles in Children’s Literature Association Quarterly, South Asian Review and The Lion and the Unicorn. She is especially invested in researching the dissemination of print/digital texts across various media (and cultural contexts), and past projects have focused on trans-media adaptations.
Eleni Bozia, Classics
Kyle Bridge, History
George Aaron Broadwell is the Elling Eide Professor of Anthropology. His research is on indigenous languages of Mexico and the Southeastern United States. He is the creator of two online dictionaries of Mexican languages (copalatriqui.webonary.org, sandionisiozapotec.webonary.org) and is a collaborator in a DH project on the interpretation of texts from Colonial Valley Zapotec (https://ds-omeka.haverford.edu/ticha/en/index.html). He is current working on a digital text explorer for 17th century texts in Timucua, the indigenous language of the original inhabitants of North Florida.
Emily Brooks, English
Michelle Campos, History
Jessica Casler, Anthropology PhD Student
Tom Caswell, Smathers Libraries
Jimmy Chen, CISE PhD Student
Krista Cheyney, College of Education
Ken Chitwood is a religion scholar & PhD student at the University of Florida studying Religion in the Americas and Global Islam (with the Center for Global Islamic Studies). He has published multiple pieces and made presentations on the topics of Islam in the Americas, Puerto Rican Islam, Latina/o Islam, glocalization, translocal religion, intersections of religion & culture, Christian-Muslim relations, global Christianity, Islamic minorities, theories of religion, & ethnographic methods in a global and digital age. He is also fascinated by the intersection of religion & popular culture and writes & speaks on this topic as both an academic and a journalist covering ‘the god beat’ (see his blog Faith Goes Pop).
Erin Conlin, History, PhD Student
Jordana Cox is the 2015-16 Postdoctoral Associate in Public Humanities at the Center for the Humanities and the Public Sphere (CHPS). In this capacity, she is collaborating with community partners on the Center’s first community-curated Humanities Speaker Series, and co-teaching a new Honors course, “The Humanities and Social Change.” Jordana comes to UF from Northwestern University, where she earned an Interdisciplinary PhD in Theatre and Drama, and a Certificate in Rhetoric and Public Culture. Her research and teaching interests bridge American political theatre, rhetorical studies, and public humanities. In conjunction with her research on political performance, Jordana has a keen interest in civically-engaged teaching and public programming. She is especially interested in DH applications in public history, performance circulation, and cultural asset mapping.
Jason Crider is a Graduate Research Fellow in the Department of English at the University of Florida, where he researches and teaches at the intersection of rhetoric, writing, and digital media studies. His scholarly interests include posthumanism, media ecology, and digital materialism. He has recently given presentations arguing for critical approaches to augmented reality and digital humanities scholarship.
Elizabeth Dale is a Professor of History and Law at the University of Florida. She the Graduate Coordinator for the Department of History and is one of the founding members of the Graduate Certificate in Digital Humanities Certificate and a member of the Certificate’s Board. She has taught a graduate level course in Digital History. In Spring 2016, she is co-teaching (with Laurie Taylor) the Digital Humanities Studio, the capstone course for the Digital Humanities Certificate. Website: http://people.clas.ufl.edu/edale/
Erik Deumens, Research Computing
Chelsea Dinsmore is Director of Digital Production Services in Digital Services and Shared Collections of the Smathers Libraries. She served as the International Documents librarian at the University of Florida Libraries from 2004 to 2014. Beginning in 2009, she organized and managed a number of digital projects within the government documents department, including the creation of regional federal depository Centers of Excellence (COE) for the Panama Canal and the National Recovery Administration collections. She is currently involved in research to improve the accessibility of digital collections. Dinsmore holds an MLIS from the University of Texas at Austin and an MA in History from the University of Florida.
Mark Dinsmore, College of Education
Sid Dobrin, English
Diana Dombrowski is Library West’s Digital Scholarship Associate. She works to ensure coordinated and consistent activities for instruction and outreach related digital humanities/digital scholarship in the Scott Nygren Scholars Studio, and also provides reference assistance and updates social media at Library West.
Diana graduated from the University of Florida in 2012 with dual B.A.s in Environmental Science, concentrating in environmental policy, and in History. She worked as a Senior Research Staff member at UF’s Samuel Proctor Oral History Program from 2012-2016.
Website: Nygren Studio Website and LibGuide.
Jane Yellowlees Douglas, College of Business
Fletcher Durant is the Preservation Librarian at the University of Florida. His work focuses on the preventive conservation of library and archival materials and the sustainability of cultural heritage. His research involves risk management, conservation treatment decision-making, collection housing solutions, and condition assessment surveys. He is a trained book and paper conservator and a Professional Associate of the American Institute for Conservation.
Mary Ann Eaverly is Professor of Classics and Chair of the UF Classics Department, which houses the Digital Archaeology and Epigraphy Project. A classical archaeologist, her research interests include interconnections between Greece and Egypt and early Greek votive sculpture. Her most recent book is Tan Men, Pale Women: Color and Gender in Archaic Greece and Egypt. She also has strong inter-disciplinary interests. Together with Professor Marsha Bryant (UF English) she has published essays on modern women poets and ancient Mediterranean cultures in Modernism/modernity, Mosaic, and the MLA’s Approaches to Teaching H.D.’s Poetry and Prose. Recently, they curated the exhibit “Classical Convergences: Traditions & Inventions” at the Samuel P. Harn Museum of Art. Professor Eaverly is also a member of the IMOS (Impact of Materials on Society) project, a collaboration with the College of Engineering and is an affiliate faculty member of the Department of Art History.
Bonnie Effros, History, CHPS
Melissa Espino is the Project Coordinator for the Florida and Puerto Rico Digital Newspaper Project. Espino is currently responsible for all the day-to-day activities for the Florida and Puerto Rico Digital Newspaper Project, which includes all technical and administrative activities related to the digitizing of the selected newspapers, maintaining communication with the University of Puerto Rico-Rio Piedras, project vendors and the Library of Congress, as well as assisting with creating and managing a social media presence for the promotion of the project. Espino received a BA in Criminology as well as an MS in Forensic DNA & Serology at UF. Espino has been employed in the Smathers Libraries at UF for over seven years in various departments including Access Support in their Interlibrary Loan and Course Reserves department, as well as for the Circulation Department as acting supervisor for overnight hours.
Wanda Eugene, College of Engineering
Richard Freeman, Smathers Libraries
Franz Futterknecht, Languages, Literatures and Cultures
Christy Gabbard, CoE, PK Yonge
Pamela Gilbert, English
Susan D. Gillespie is Professor of Anthropology at the University of Florida. She specializes in archaeological anthropology of pre-Hispanic Mesoamerica. Her research interests focus on cultural representations: artworks, writing and iconographic symbols, ceremonial architecture, ritual, and historical narratives. Her current project is a reconstruction of the ancient ceremonial center of La Venta (ca. 800-500 BC), creating new digitized maps from archived field records and using them to generate 3-D visualizations of the site during its different construction phases. Website: http://users.clas.ufl.edu/sgillesp/
Matt Gitzendanner is an Associate Scientist in the Biology Department at the University of Florida as well as the Training Coordinator for UF’s Research Computing where he teaches users across campus how to use the university’s computer cluster. He teaches courses on computational skills for researchers and is a co-PI on the NEH and UFII MassMine development grants.
Katerie Gladdys, College of the Arts
Sara Russell Gonzalez, Libraries
Edward Gonzalez-Tennant, Coutesy Faculty, Anthropology. Dr. Gonzalez-Tennant earned his PhD from UF (2011) for his work into the history of Rosewood, Florida (www.virtualrosewood.com). He has published widely on the intersection between heritage and technology, including the use of virtual reality and GIS to translate scholarly research into public knowledge. He also serves as the Chief Technical Officer for Digital Heritage Interactive LLC (www.digital-heritage.net), a digital heritage firm based in Gainesville, Florida.
Terry Harpold, English
Michelle Harris, CWSGR
Will Hasty, LLC, German
Haven Hawley is Chair of the Department of Special & Area Studies within the Libraries which encompasses collections of unique and special types of materials (e.g., rare books, archives, and manuscript collections) and interdisciplinary collections pertaining to geographical, national or cultural regions. As a History of Science Scholar, Hawley investigates material formats in relation to readers and reader communities; research which informs digital reading technologies and modalities.
Ben Hebblethwaite, Languages, Literatures and Cultures
Richard Heipp, Art + Art History, art and visualization
Julie Henderson, PK Yonge
Emily Hind is an Associate Professor with the University of Florida and the author of Boob Lit: Femmenism and the Mexican Woman Intellectual from Sor Juana to Poniatowska (Palgrave Macmillan 2010), as well as two books of interviews with Mexican writers. She has published numerous articles on Mexican literature and film. Topics such as debt, drugs, piracy, the middle class, and the history of emotions occupy her latest work. Analytic angles in some of her recent articles use disability studies to think about the nature of narrative and experimental literature, and fat studies to contemplate the messages regarding cool personalities in children’s literature.
April Hines, Libraries
Hélène Huet is the European Studies Librarian at the University of Florida. She holds a Ph.D. in French and Francophone Studies from the Pennsylvania State University. Her research interests include Decadent literature as well as nineteenth-century French literature and history more broadly, the history of the book and publishing, bibliophiles, “livres de collection”, history of cosmetics, and digital humanities. She currently acts as co-convenor for the Digital Humanities Library Group (DHGL) and has experience with creating digital projects both for teaching and research. She has helped develop digital projects for undergraduate classes and is currently working on her own mapping project, Mapping Decadence (http://mappingdecadence.org/), which analyzes the role location played in shaping collaborations between writers and publishers in fin-de-siècle Paris. Website: https://huethelene.wordpress.com/
Jinyi Hung, Speech, Language, Hearing PhD Student
Diedre F. Houchen is a Postdoctoral Associate for the Center for the Study of Race and Race Relations. Her research and writing focus on race, education and history. She is published in the areas of urban education, teaching, and learning. Her current projects consider Black life in Florida during Jim Crow. She has taught undergraduate and graduate race and education, history of education, and teacher education courses.
Rebecca Jefferson, Libraries
Brandon Jett, History
Melissa Johnson, Honors Program
Madison Jones is a Graduate Research Fellow at the University of Florida—where he works with the journal TRACE—and is editor-in-chief of Kudzu House Quarterly. Reflections on the Dark Water, his second poetry collection is forthcoming (Solomon & George, spring 2016). Recent publications include co-editing Writing the Environment in Nineteenth-Century American Literature; an article forthcoming in ISLE: Interdisciplinary Studies in Literature and Environment; poetry in Canary, Tampa Review, Painted Bride Quarterly, Greensboro Review, and elsewhere; book reviews in ISLE, Kenyon Review Online, Journal of Ecocriticism, and elsewhere. Website: ecopoiesis.com.
Brian W. Keith is the Associate Dean for Administration and Faculty Affairs. He is the senior administrator for the areas of Human Resources, Staff Development, Grants Management, Facilities and Security, and Finance and Accounting for the UF Libraries, directing the areas for recruitment; employee relations; compensation plan design and administration; performance management; tenure and promotion administration; and grants administration. He also develops and maintains budgets and management reports to provide in-depth analyses of pertinent financial activities to maximize the capacity Libraries’ resources. He is the PI on the Community Engagement Engine and ARL PD Bank grants, co-PI on the Mellon-funded project Books about Florida and the Caribbean, and leader of the Libraries’ Graduate Student Internship Program. Brian’s research focuses on public scholarship and impact through and with libraries in the digital age.
Ibram X. Kendi, Department of History and the African American Studies Program
Tony Kolenic, College of the Arts
Paul Koonce, Music
Anastasia Kozak, English Ph.D. Student
Blake Landor, Smathers Libraries
Gillian Lord is Chair of the Department of Spanish and Portuguese Studies and Associate Professor of Hispanic Linguistics. Her research revolves around instructed foreign language acquisition, in other words, how students learn languages in a classroom and other ‘formal’ contexts, and how instructors and administrators can maximize that process. One of her main focuses in this area is on the role of technology in those processes. She is currently co-authoring the first native-digital beginning Spanish text and is thus fully immersed in the world of digital teaching and learning!
Katie Matthew, Museum Studies
Jessica Marcetti, Libraries
Carol McAuliffe is the Map Librarian and Head of the Map & Imagery Library at the University of Florida. The collection boasts over 500,000 maps, including over 2,000 antique maps, as well as over 300,000 aerial photographs of Florida. Many of the antique maps and aerial photographs are digitized and available through the libraries’ digital collections. Carol’s research interests include the use geospatial technologies in the Digital Humanities, online mapping tools, and the use of these technologies in Humanities instruction. Her paper “Geoliteracy through Aerial Photography: Collaborating with K-12 Educators to Teach the National Geography Standards” won the Journal of Map and Geography Libraries 2013 Best Paper Award.
Kyla McMullen, CSE
George Michalidis, Informatics Institute
Val Minson, Smathers Libraries
Sarah “Moxy” Moczygemba
Bonnie Moradi, Psychology
Francisco Morales, Spanish and Portuguese
Louise Newman, History
Steve Noll, History
Susan O’Brien, History
Taylor Patterson, History PhD Student
Lauren Pearlman, History
Prea Persaud, Religion
Jorg Peters, CISE, computer graphics, geometric computing, visualization
Allysa B. Peyton is the Assistant Curator of Asian Art and serves as the series co-editor for the David A. Cofrin Asian Art Manuscript Series. Her research interests include South Asian art and the relationships between art of the subcontinent and the whole of Asia; pan-Asian religion; food history; museology; and ritual, performance, and sacred geography as they relate to the visual arts. Peyton has taught honors courses at the University of Florida, humanities courses at Santa Fe College and serves as Affiliated Faculty for the UF’s Center for the Study of Hindu Traditions (CHiTra).
Raja Rahim is a Ph.D. candidate in the Department of History. As an American historian, her research focuses on the participation of African American in the development of American sports culture. Her pervious research explored the coaching career of John B. McLendon and the origins of black basketball in North Carolina during the era of segregation. Currently, she is doing research on the history of athletic integration and the athletic career of Ronald Colemen at the University of Florida in the late 1960s.
Patrick Reakes, Smathers Libraries
Dan Reboussin is African Studies curator in the Special & Area Studies Collections Department, University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries. Supporting over 130 affiliated research and teaching faculty in at least ten of UF’s sixteen colleges, his library specialties include collection development and curation for circulating, digital, and archival materials. He manages public services and interdisciplinary liaison between library and Center for African Studies programs, offers a one-credit graduate course on library research methods and scholarly information literacy, and improves access to UF’s unique digital collections using Search Engine Optimization to emphasize scholarly context. Campus Guide page: http://guides.uflib.ufl.edu/african_studies
Jamie Reilly, Speech, Language, Hearing
Judith Roberts, Libraries
Leah Rosenberg is associate professor and graduate coordinator in the Department of English at the University of Florida and author of Nationalism and the Formation of Caribbean Literature (2007) and co-editor with J. Dillon Brown of Beyond Windrush: Rethinking Postwar Anglophone Caribbean Literature (2015). She serves on the academic advisory board for the Digital Library of the Caribbean (www.dloc.com ) and has designed and taught the intercollegiate, collaborative, hybrid course, “Panama Silver, Asian Gold: Reimagining Diasporas, Archives, and the Humanities” with Donette Francis (University of Miami) and Rhonda Cobham-Sander (Amherst College) with the assistance of librarians and archivists at UF, UM, and Amherst. Information about the course is available: http://dloc.com/digital/panamasilver
Melody Royster, Smathers Libraries
Krista Ruggles, College of Education
Jessica Sabo, UFIT
Richard Saltzburg, Smathers Libraries
Whitney Sanford, Religion (website)
Lourdes Santamaria-Wheeler, Smathers Libraries
Edward Schaefer, College of the Arts
David Schwieder, Smathers Libraries
Darbi Shannon, College of Education
Judy Shoaf has run the Language Learning Center at UF since 1993, from the days of cassette tape and a 286 lab through the coming of the Web and the clouds. Her background is in Medieval Studies, with a Ph.D. in French from Cornell, and a thesis looking at the Tristan of Thomas of Britain. For 20 years she was managing editor of Exemplaria: A Journal of Theory in Medieval and Renaissance Studies. She sometimes teaches a course on King Arthur at UF. She is interested in copyright and intellectual property problems.
Plato Smith, Libraries
Kristy Spear, Honors Program
Laura Spears is a PhD candidate and Associate Assessment Librarian with the George A. Smathers Libraries, University of Florida. Her dissertation examines and assesses library value as expressed in social media used for public library funding advocacy. She functioned as the Research Coordinator for the Information Use Management and Policy Institute (Institute) at the Florida State University, where she directed the daily research activities for multiple projects including a four-year National Science Foundation ATE grant examining the alignment of community college IT curriculum with rural employer needs. She also coordinated efforts for the Florida IT Career (FITC) Alliance assessment completed by the Institute in a one-year Florida Board of Governors IT education study. Her publications include several studies of technology deployment in diverse communities including studies of children, broadband access and broadband measurement in public libraries and multiple publications on IT education with the Institute. She is expanding her doctoral research on library values assessment to the academic realm in her role as Assessment Librarian.
Mike Spranger, IFAS
Suzanne Stapleton is an Agricultural Sciences and Digital Initiatives Librarian at the University of Florida. Her work includes digitization projects for the sciences with an emphasis on preservation of the agricultural record. She has conducted agricultural research in the U.S., Mexico, and Central America. She supports open access publishing and serves on the UF Open Journal System Service Team and the Scholarly Communications Task Force. She attended THATCamp Gainesville in Spring 2015.
Jack Stenner, Art
Jason Steuber is Asian art expert with over 20 years of curatorial and project management experience with AAM-accredited (American Alliance of Museums) museums. Steuber was appointed as the Cofrin Curator of Asian Art at the Samuel P. Harn Museum of Art in 2008. He oversees the collection of over 3,000 works of art from China, Japan, Korea, India, the Himalayas and Southeast Asia. Overseeing the new 26,000 sq. ft. David A. Cofrin Asian Art Wing which opened in 2012, he actively builds the museum’s collection of Asian art. His research interests include the history of collecting and exhibiting Asian art and the relationship between traditional and contemporary art throughout Asia. He is the editor of the David A. Cofrin Asian Art Manuscript series.
Websites: http://www.harn.ufl.edu/collections/asian; http://exhibits.uflib.ufl.edu/harnkoreanart/
Robert Taber, History
Laurie N. Taylor is the Digital Scholarship Librarian at the University of Florida. Her work focuses on data/digital curation, digital scholarship, and developing socio-technical supports (people, policies, technologies, communities) for scholarly cyberinfrastructure. This includes work to develop, sustain, and integrate digital scholarship across communities and to foster an environment of radical collaboration. She is the Technical Director for the international collaborative Digital Library of the Caribbean (dLOC), founding Steering Committee Member for the Florida Digital Humanities Consortium (FLDH), and member of the UF DH Graduate Certificate Committee. Website: www.laurientaylor.org
Alex Tepperman, History
David Therriault, College of Education
Jennifer Thomas, Musicology
Dhanashree Thorat is a PhD student and instructor in the Department of English at the University of Florida. Her dissertation research focuses on the representation of Muslims in American nationalist projects after 9/11. Her research and teaching areas are Postcolonial Studies, Digital Humanities, and Asian American Studies. From 2013-2015, she acted as co-convenor for the Digital Humanities Working Group (DHWG) at the University of Florida, and co-lead DHWG’s organizing of the first THATCamp Gainesville in Spring 2014. She also serves on the founding Executive Council of the Center for Digital Humanities, Pune (www.cdhpune.com). In this capacity, she leads workshops on Digital Humanities in Pune and in December 2014, she co-organized the first Digital Humanities Winter School in India.
Leslie Todd, Art History, student
George Topalidis, Classics
Trysh Travis, Center for Women’s Studies and Gender Research
Joyce Tsai, Art History
Gregory Ulmer, English
Karina A. Vado is a PhD student in the Department of English at the University of Florida. Her primary areas of research include African-American and Chican@/Latin@ cultural studies, multi-ethnic science fiction and fantasy, critical race and gender studies, feminist digital humanities, and utopian studies. Karina is a Florida Education Fund McKnight Doctoral Fellow, as well as a SWPACA Michael K. Schoenecke Leadership Institute Fellow. She received her MA in Women’s Studies from the University of Florida in 2014.
Margarita Vargas-Betancourt, Smathers Libraries
Brandon Vega, UFIT
Marcela Varona, Art History
Mary Watt, LLC
Chris Wooley, History
Casey Wooster is a MA candidate in Museum Studies at the University of Florida, where her research focuses on the role of museums as agents for social change. She recently presented at the 2016 Florida Association of Museums Conference on “Engaging Community Voices in Exhibition and Content Development.” Currently, she is working on her project in lieu of thesis, which examines museums’ use of digital and mobile technology in exhibition development. She graduated from the University of Florida in 2014 with dual BAs in Creative Photography and Anthropology.
Velvet Yates, Classics
Jeffrey Yeakel, Classics
Erin Zavitz, History
Digital Humanities: UF Groups
Digital Humanities projects are frequently collaborative in nature, often involving a team of subject specialists (from humanities disciplines) together with faculty and staff from the information, computer, and library sciences. Graduate and undergraduate students in the humanities discipline (who may have specific training in digital tools and applications) can play important mediating roles in these projects while also cultivating research and career skills. As described below, there are a variety of UF faculty and facilities interested in such collaborative endeavours. Details on student training opportunities and certificate programs are included where available.
- Center for the Humanities and the Public Sphere
- UF Research Computing, including the High Performance Computing Center – – A UF-supported resource that enables faculty to carry out data-intensive research involving, for example, large corpora of data, texts, or images.
- Art and Architecture Fab-Lab
- Art + Technology Program (School of Art + Art History) – Potential student and faculty collaboration. BFA and MFA in creative practice involving a range of technologies
- Digital Humanities Library Group (DHLG); UF Smathers Libraries (data curation, subject liaison librarians, Scholarly Communications, and much more!)
- Center for Instructional Technology & Training – Provides collaborative assistance with digital teaching and learning projects, including online courses, Web development, and pedagogical techniques.
- Department of Computer & Information Science & Engineering – Interest in faculty/student collaborations in many project areas across the humanities.
- Digital Worlds Institute – Interest in faculty collaborations in many areas including 3D modeling (e.g., of spaces, artifacts), game design, and interactive storytelling. Also offer a 12-credit certificate in Digital Arts and Sciences for undergraduate and graduate students.
- Center for Advanced Construction Information Modeling (DCP) – Interest in faculty collaborations to build virtual 3D models and visualizations of physical sites, virtual collaboration and team-building, and the sustainability of virtual models.
- GIS Spatial Information Service Unit The GIS Librarian is available to consult with faculty, staff and students on all aspects of spatially referenced data and GIS software, including Google Earth. Large format plotting services are available for U.S. Government electronic maps and images, and archival maps in the Map and Imagery Library can be georeferenced for historical analysis. Students can also obtain a 15-credit interdisciplinary certificate in Geographic Information Systems.
- Center for Media Innovation and Research, College of Journalism & Communications – Digital lab facilities for building and examining social interaction in online media environments.