While 2017 looked quiet on the DAHI front, we were really busy!
Tuesday, October 4, 201610:30-11:45amFree of Charge. UHM students and community members welcome!Dance Building Room 100UHM (by Maile Way)Recognized as a pioneering force in the integration of dance and media, Berlin based composer/media artist Mark Coniglio, creates large-scale performance works that integrate music, dance, theater and interactive media. His first technological breakthrough came in 1989 when he created MidiDancer, a wireless
Two workshops coming up in October. You can Register for them HERE. Please share around with folks you think would be interested. Introduction to Mapping Census Data in R (Hands-on Session) October 11, 2016 – Room 110A – 2-4pm Learn to use R, the open source software environment for statistical computing and graphics, to map US Census and World Bank
We have a series of exciting events coming up the week of April 17 with University of Victoria’s Jentery Sayers, who is doing some amazing and thought provoking work in Digital Humanities. One introduces the idea of creating material prototypes of objects from the past using 3D printing, and the other is a “hidden history” of early magnetic sound
A collaborative talk on the effects and possibilities of big data in the humanities. A lecture and workshop on how we have creativity all wrong, and an overview of teaching with tech in composition studies, all happening over the next few weeks. Save time and interest for the week of April 18th as well, as we have two excellent events sponsored by DAHI and
March 8th DAHI Lunch Discussion Noon to 1:15 History Library, Sakamaki A201 With Professors Deborah Halbert (Political Science and Associate VC of Research) and Paul McKimmy (Learning Design & Technology) Please join us on Tuesday, March 8 from 12pm-1:15pm for our first meeting of the semester. Deborah J. Halbert and Paul McKimmy will join us for a discussion of contemporary
Several workshops for the Digital Humanities are being offered at the new Digital Projects Space in the Business, Humanities, & Social Sciences Reference Department (Hamilton Library 110A). The topics for this semester range from bibliographic software to text mining to basic html and css. The workshops are filling up fast! You can also schedule consultations with the two excellent new digital humanities