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Found 22 result(s)
The DRH is a quantitative and qualitative encyclopedia of religious history. It consists of a variety of entry types including religious group and religious place. Scholars contribute entries on their area of expertise by answering questions in standardised polls. Answers are initially coded in the binary format Yes/No or categorically, with comment boxes for qualitative comments, references and links. Experts are able to answer both Yes and No to the same question, enabling nuanced answers for specific circumstances. Media, such as photos, can also be attached to either individual questions or whole entries. The DRH captures scholarly disagreement, through fine-grained records and multiple temporally and spatially overlapping entries. Users can visualise changes in answers to questions over time and the extent of scholarly consensus or disagreement.
DASS-BiH (Data Archive for Social Sciences in Bosnia and Herzegovina) is the national service whose role is to ensure long-term preservation and dissemination of social science research data. The purpose of the data archive is to provide a vital research data resource for researchers, teachers, students, and all other interested users.
ARCHE (A Resource Centre for the HumanitiEs) is a service aimed at offering stable and persistent hosting as well as dissemination of digital research data and resources for the Austrian humanities community. ARCHE welcomes data from all humanities fields. ARCHE is the successor of the Language Resources Portal (LRP) and acts as Austria’s connection point to the European network of CLARIN Centres for language resources.
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ACU Research Bank is the Australian Catholic University's institutional research repository. It serves to collect, preserve, and showcase the research publications and outputs of ACU staff and higher degree students. Where possible and permissible, a full text version of a research output is available as open access.
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The Edition Topoi research platform is an innovative, reliable information infrastructure. It serves the publication of citable research data such as 3D models, high-resolution pictures, data and databases. The content and its meta data are subject to peer review and made available on an Open Access basis. The published or publishable combination of citable research content and its technical and contextually relevant meta data is defined as Citable. The public data are generated via a cloud and can be directly connected with the individual computing environment.
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A digital collection of Early Christian Greek Inscriptions from Asia Minor and Greece.
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The Universal Multimedia Electronic Library (UrMEL) is the central access platform for multimedia offers of the Thuringian University and State Library Jena (ThULB) and other partners. It provides access to scholarly information and cultural resources from the region of Thuringia and beyond. UrMEL cooperates with numerous archives, libraries, museums and scientific institutions.
Since 2021 the Data and Service Center for the Humanities DaSCH is a Swiss national data infrastructure that is primarily funded by the Swiss National Science Foundation (SNSF). Its main task is to operate a platform for humanities research data that ensures long-term access to this data, the DaSCH Service Platform (DSP). Furthermore, the linking of data with other databases is promoted (linked open data), in order to create added value for further research and the interested public. In addition to the repository, DaSCH also offers other services (support and training) and tools for researchers to assist them with research data life cycle management. The services of DaSCH are best suited for research projects with mainly qualitative data. Furthermore, DARIAH’s activities in Switzerland are coordinated by DaSCH and DaSCH is acting as DARIAH-CH Coordination Office.
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Germania Sacra is a long-term research project ongoing at the Göttingen Academy of Sciences and Humanities. The project has a long-standing tradition of researching the history of dioceses, monasteries, collegiate churches, and convents within the Holy Roman Empire. The results of this work are published in reference books, the digital editions of these reference books along with two databases are the core components of Germania Sacra’s Online Portal. One of these databases is the ‘Digital Index of Persons’, which provides access to biographical and prosopographical information about the clerical staff affiliated to the institutions researched. This includes information about the bishops of a diocese, the canons or canonesses of individual collegiate churches, the monks and nuns of numerous monasteries, etc. The second primary feature of the online portal is the ‘Database of Monasteries, Collegiate Churches, and Convents of the Holy Roman Empire’.
Codex Sinaiticus is one of the most important books in the world. Handwritten well over 1600 years ago, the manuscript contains the Christian Bible in Greek, including the oldest complete copy of the New Testament. The Codex Sinaiticus Project is an international collaboration to reunite the entire manuscript in digital form and make it accessible to a global audience for the first time. Drawing on the expertise of leading scholars, conservators and curators, the Project gives everyone the opportunity to connect directly with this famous manuscript.
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RELMIN collects, studies and publishes legal texts defining the status of religious minorities in medieval Europe. The corpus of texts is rich and varied, spanning ten centuries over a broad geographical area; these texts, in Latin, Arabic, Greek, Hebrew and Aramaic (and also in Medieval Spanish, Portuguese, and other European vernaculars), are dispersed in libraries and archives across Europe. The texts are now gathered in the RELMIN Database in their original language, with translations and commentaries. They are made available to scholars, students and citizens at large. Access is unlimited, free and perennial. and to contribute to the work of compilation. RELMIN is is buil ding a digital database of legal, judicial and normative sources defining the status of religious minorities from the 5th to the 15th century.
RETOPEA investigates the different ways in which religious coexistence is thought of in different environments and how religious peace treaties have been established in the past. The idea is to use the insights gained to inform thinking about present-day peaceful religious co-existence The dataset contains the contents and the metadata of the resources (i.e., clippings) published on the RETOPEA website (retopea.eu).
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EGO examines 500 years of modern European history by transcending national, disciplinary and methodological boundaries. Ten thematic threads tie together processes of intercultural exchange whose influence extended beyond national and cultural borders. These range from religion, politics, science and law to art and music, as well as to the economy, technology and the military. EGO employs the newest research to present European transfer processes comprehensively in a way that is easy to understand. The articles link to images, sources, statistics, animated and interactive maps, and audio and visual clips. EGO thereby takes full advantage of the Internet's multi-media potential.
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The Repository stores in digital format all the academic and scientific documentation (Theses, Articles, Papers) generated by the institution. Its main objectives are to promote open access to the scientific-technological production generated by the Institution. It is organized by collections: Thesis and Final Works, Research, Institutional History and Photographic Archive.
The Association of Religion Data Archives (ARDA) strives to democratize access to the best data on religion. Founded as the American Religion Data Archive in 1997 and going online in 1998, the initial archive was targeted at researchers interested in American religion. The targeted audience and the data collection have both greatly expanded since 1998, now including American and international collections and developing features for educators, journalists, religious congregations, and researchers. Data included in the ARDA are submitted by the foremost religion scholars and research centers in the world.
York Digital Library (YODL) is a University-wide Digital Library service for multimedia resources used in or created through teaching, research and study at the University of York. YODL complements the University's research publications, held in White Rose Research Online and PURE, and the digital teaching materials in the University's Yorkshare Virtual Learning Environment. YODL contains a range of collections, including images, past exam papers, masters dissertations and audio. Some of these are available only to members of the University of York, whilst other material is available to the public. YODL is expanding with more content being added all the time
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The Digital Collections present selected pieces of all historical collections of the Württembergische Landesbibliothek. The aim is to offer digital reproductions of objects which are created within the framework of cataloguing and research projects.
The World Religion Database (WRD) contains detailed statistics on religious affiliation for every country of the world. It provides source material, including censuses and surveys, as well as best estimates for every religion to offer a definitive picture of international religious demography. It offers best estimates at multiple dates for each of the world’s religions for the period 1900 to 2050.
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For many years, the Badische Landesbibliothek has been digitising outstanding holdings from its cultural fundus in order to make them available to interested parties worldwide free of charge. This heritage includes medieval manuscripts and valuable music as well as copyright-free sources, reference works and important individual writings on Baden and its history.
The World Christian Database provides comprehensive statistical information on world religions, Christian denominations, and people groups. The World Christian Database transforms current religious statistics into a real-time analysis tool that takes just minutes to perform even detailed research. This comprehensive database brings together a fully updated and cohesive religious data set with a world-class database architecture. The result is a simple, yet powerful database tool that enables users to customize reports and download data for in use in charts, tables, and graphs
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The Digital Repository of Ireland (DRI) is a national trusted digital repository (TDR) for Ireland’s social and cultural data. We preserve, curate, and provide sustained access to a wealth of Ireland’s humanities and social sciences data through a single online portal. The repository houses unique and important collections from a variety of organisations including higher education institutions, cultural institutions, government agencies, and specialist archives. DRI has staff members from a wide variety of backgrounds, including software engineers, designers, digital archivists and librarians, data curators, policy and requirements specialists, educators, project managers, social scientists and humanities scholars. DRI is certified by the CoreTrustSeal, the current TDR standard widely recommended for best practice in Open Science. In addition to providing trusted digital repository services, the DRI is also Ireland’s research centre for best practices in digital archiving, repository infrastructures, preservation policy, research data management and advocacy at the national and European levels. DRI contributes to policy making nationally (e.g. via the National Open Research Forum and the IRC), and internationally, including European Commission expert groups, the DPC, RDA and the OECD.