The workshop is part of the 2day digital humanities seminar at the NTNU University Library and Gunnerus Library in Trondheim on November 1–2. The event is aimed at graduate students and research staff, both from the university and the libraries and focuses on research practices and tools for digital humanities.
The morning of day 1 will be dedicated to talks from internationally renowned Digital Humanities practitioners on topics like policy making, EdTech, and infrastructure. The second half of the day offers six parallel workshops more here
Parallel Workshops start at 13.30
S6: Writing And Publishing On The Web Together Using Github : a workshop on GitHub as a source of software, scripts, and programs. The workshop will concentrate on the various aspects as such:
* GitHub can also be used to work on text documents?
* GitHub enables collaboration on documents and software entirely through the web interface?
* you can create a simple webpage with a few clicks through GitHub?
* you don’t need any knowledge of the command-line version control tool ‘git’ to do all this?
This course will teach you how to do all these things, and more. The seminar is aimed at graduate students, researchers and librarians, and tailored towards those with very little to no experience in the subjects taught. Experience with git or GitHub or similar services is not necessary. Time permitting, at the end of the workshop those interested can learn how to do the same operations using command line ‘git’. Read more here
Participants: max. 15
Requirements: Bring your own laptop
with Annika Rockenberger has a background in literary studies, European history, and communication science. She received her Ph.D. in philosophy of philology from the University of Oslo where she has been working since 2012. In 2013 she initiated the Oslo-based Digital Humanities network that lay the foundation of the Nordic Association for Digital Humanities (DHN) which she co-founded in 2015. She has been active as a DH ambassador in Norway and the Nordic Countries as well as in Europe. Since 2018 she is working as research librarian for digital humanities at the National Library of Norway.
Venue: Lysholmbygget LY14, Kalvskinnet campus
Alexandra Angeletaki is a classical archaeologist and has worked as a lecturer in archeology at NTNU since2001. For the last few years she has been involved in innovative dissemination DH projects and has worked with Museology and Digital Learning at NTNU University Library.
She is also responsible for library seminars and academic writing support for students in Kalvskinnet Campus.