CLIR Events 2022 has ended
Welcome to CLIR’s 2022 events! Browse our conference program below, and learn more about our events on our website. If you have any questions, email us at forum@diglib.org. Thanks! -Team CLIR/DLF
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Wednesday, October 12 • 6:00pm - 6:30pm
DHC + DigiPres Poster Session

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Presentation 1

What the Seals Taught Us
Elizabeth Knott
Yale University, United States of America

Seals digitized by the Yale Babylonian Collection (2020–2021) raised questions about the aims and approaches of digitization. This presentation addresses how the Seal Digitization Project sought to create a standardized and easily replicable process.

Presentation 2

Hidden Labor in Hidden Collections: Digitization of Medieval Manuscripts across Multiple Midwest Institutions
Michelle Dalmau(1), Kara Alexander(1), Caitlyn Hastings(1), Elizabeth K Hebbard(1), Sarah Noonan(2)
1: Indiana University Bloomington, United States of America; 2: St. Mary's College, United States of America

Digitization work is easier said than done. Acknowledging the hidden labor associated with steps surrounding digitization–handling, multiple levels of quality review, proper storage–becomes more pronounced when working with materials across twenty-two partner institutions as is the case for the Peripheral Manuscripts Project: Digitizing Medieval Manuscripts Across the Midwest.

Presentation 3

Open Source Tools for Digitization, Preservation and Access in Audiovisual Collections
Catriona Schlosser
CUNY Television, United States of America

In 2019 the Council for Library and Information Resources (CLIR) awarded $117,146 to CUNY Television to support digitization and access to CUNY’s unique collections. This poster will explore the many open source tools CUNY TV used to digitize, preserve and make accessible the items from these collections.

Presentation 4

Thoughts and Reflections on Entomo-3D’s Workflow
Youn Hee Chung, Eva Deisa, Tianyu Ge, Jillian Sy, Katrina Enriquez
Virginia Tech, United States of America

This poster presents the CLIR-funded project Entomo3D and aims to discuss how our team established and refined the pipeline of digitizing Virginia Tech entomology collection. We will identify the successes and challenges of our workflow in hopes to enlighten and prepare future projects working with digital collections.

WITHDRAWN - Presentation 5

Asheville Art Museum Archives and Early Civil Rights at Black Mountain College
Amanda Hartman
Asheville Art Museum, United States of America

Museums/ archives have a responsibility to their communities to record, house, and share community history. It is important to share histories of marginalized groups, or uncover histories of individuals that haven’t had their stories shared. This can be spearheaded by community-wide initiatives where organizations and community groups come together to share information.

Presentation 6

Marshall Mcluhan and Edmund Carpenter: Re-Tribalism and Indigenous Oral Histories in the early Digital Age
Sheldon Krasowski
Office of the Treaty Commissioner, Canada

Thanks to scholars like Marshall Mcluhan and Edmund Carpenter, debates about the end of literacy that framed the early days of digital technology put a spotlight on Indigenous oral histories. Although only temporary, this spotlight helped Indigenous Elders see how their oral histories would endure in the digital age

Presentation 7

The Hitchhiker's Guide to Digital Preservation
Kristin Clark, Adrian Shapiro
Texas Woman's University, United States of America

Digital preservation is important, but how do I get started? This poster will provide a roadmap for how Texas Woman’s University built and is continuing to build, a cross-departmental digital preservation program. It will provide tips and resources for beginners looking to build a digital preservation program at their institution.

Wednesday October 12, 2022 6:00pm - 6:30pm EDT
Maryland & Baltimore Foyers