Converting analogue information into raw digital data (digitisation). Examples include the recognition of printed text, geophysical surveying or digital photography.
See the tabs in the box at the bottom for a list of People and Projects using this category of method at Oxford. The category comprises the subheadings below; click on the expand button next to each one to see a list of detailed methods, with definitions taken from arts-humanities.net. The links on each individual method take you to the national list of related projects there.
Refers to the capture of data on an object's or person’s movement and translating this onto a digital model.
Acquiring information about an object or phenomenon, by using equipment that is either wireless, or not in physical contact with the object or phenomenon itself. This data is then processed and analysed using computer software, known as a remote sensi
|Alexander Huber||Digital Librarian||Bodleian Digital Library Systems & Services|
|Christine Madsen||Visiting Academic||Oxford e-Research Centre|
|Erin Cooper||IT Strategy & Development Manager, Bodleian Digital Library Systems & Services||Systems and e-Resources|
|Henriette Roued-Cunliffe||Graduate Student||Classics Faculty|
|Howard Hotson||Professor of Early Modern Intellectual History, Lecturer (CUF) in Modern History||History Faculty|
|Ian Archer||Fellow and Tutor in Modern History||History Faculty|
|John Charles Smith||Faculty Lecturer in French Linguistics, Fellow of St Catherine's College||French|
|Katharine Keats-Rohan||History Faculty|
|Meriel Patrick||Analyst and Training Officer, Research Support Team||IT Services|
|Michael Popham||Head of Digital Collections & Preservation, BDLSS, Bodleian Libraries||Bodleian Digital Library Systems & Services|