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The following results are related to Digital Humanities and Cultural Heritage. Are you interested to view more results? Visit OpenAIRE - Explore.
777 Research products, page 1 of 78

  • Digital Humanities and Cultural Heritage
  • Part of book or chapter of book
  • English
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  • Digital Humanities and Cultural Heritage

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  • Publication . Conference object . Part of book or chapter of book . 2014
    Open Access English
    Authors: 
    Stanca, R.; Palcu, D. V.; Paleomagnetism; NWO-VICI: The evolution of the Paratethys: the lost sea of Central Eurasia;
    Country: Netherlands

    Reviewing previous studies and adding new paleomagnetic and micropaleontologic data, this paper focuses on the Middle Miocene chronology and stratigraphy in the Dacian Basin area -a critical moment in a critical location -a choking point between the water masses of the Eastern and Central Paratethys. Firstly, it gives a new time-frame for one major tectonic, biologic and basin evolution event -the intra-Sarmatian tectonic phase -that took place in the above mentioned time interval. Secondly, it proposes a revision of the timing for one of the regional sub-stage boundaries of the Middle Miocene in Paratethys (the Volhynian and the Bessarabian). And thirdly, it offers new, reliable magnetic data from four locations that will be further used in studies regarding tectonic rotations in the Carpathian orogenic system.

  • Closed Access English
    Authors: 
    Duindam, D.; Agostinho, D.; Antz, E.; Ferreira, C.;
    Publisher: De Gruyter
    Country: Netherlands
  • Publication . Part of book or chapter of book . 2019
    Open Access English
    Authors: 
    van Thoor, M.T.A.; van Thoor, Marie-Therese;
    Publisher: Delft University of Technology
  • Publication . Part of book or chapter of book . 2009
    Closed Access English
    Authors: 
    van de Vall, R.; Vall, R. van de; Zwijnenberg, R.;
    Country: Netherlands

    List of Illustrations List of Contributors Acknowledgements Introduction, Renee van de Vall 1. Leonardo and female interiority, Robert Zwijnenberg 2. Animals inside: anatomy, interiority and virtue in the early modern Dutch Republic, Rina Knoeff 3. Depicting skin: microscopy and the visual articulation of skin interior 1820-1850, Mieneke te Hennepe 4. The mind at work: the visual representation of cerebral processes, Michael Hagner 5. A penny for your thoughts: brain-scans and the mediation of subjective embodiment, Renee van de Vall 6. Transparent bodies: revealing the myth of interiority, Jenny Slatman 7. Looking for a sponge: how a body learns to be affected by ultrasound, Maud Radstake 8. Imagin(in)g pregnancy in Northwest Tanzania: networks, experiences, and translations, Babette Muller-Rockstroh 9. Mediated memories as amalgamations of mind, matter, and culture, Jose van Dijck 10. Intertwined identities, Gail Weiss 11. Framing interiority: portraits in the age of genomics, Miriam van Rijsingen Bibliography Index

  • Publication . Part of book or chapter of book . 2022
    Restricted English
    Authors: 
    Sabelis, Ida; Stobbe, Jeltsje; Deen, Rosa; van der Waal, Margriet;
    Publisher: Zuid-Afrikahuis
  • Publication . Part of book or chapter of book . 2019
    Open Access English
    Authors: 
    van Thoor, M.T.A.; van Thoor, Marie-Therese;
    Publisher: Delft University of Technology
  • Publication . Conference object . Part of book or chapter of book . 2002
    Open Access English
    Authors: 
    Antal van den Bosch; Iris Hendrickx; Veronique Hoste; Walter Daelemans;
    Publisher: [s.n.]
    Country: Belgium

    We describe a new version of the Dutch word sense disambiguation system trained and tested on a corrected version of the SENSEVAL-2 data. The system is an ensemble of word experts; each word expert is a memory-based classifier of which the parameters are automatically determined through cross-validation on training material. The original best-performing system, which used only local context features for disambiguation, is further refined by performing additional parallel cross-validation experiments for optimizing algorithmic parameters and the amount of local context available to each of the word experts' memory-based kernels. This procedure produces an accuracy of 84.8% on test material, improving on a baseline score of 77.2% and the previous SENSEVAL-2 score of 84.2%. We show that cross-validation overfits; had the local context been held constant at two left and right neighbouring words, the system would have scored 85.0%.

  • Publication . Conference object . Part of book or chapter of book . 1998
    Open Access English
    Authors: 
    Hiemstra, Djoerd; Nikolaou, Christos; Stephanidis, Constantine;
    Country: Netherlands

    This paper presents a new probabilistic model of information retrieval. The most important modeling assumption made is that documents and queries are defined by an ordered sequence of single terms. This assumption is not made in well known existing models of information retrieval, but is essential in the field of statistical natural language processing. Advances already made in statistical natural language processing will be used in this paper to formulate a probabilistic justification for using tf x idf term weighting. The paper shows that the new probabilistic interpretation of tf x idf term weighting might lead to better understanding of statistical ranking mechanisms, for example by explaining how they relate to coordination level ranking. A pilot experiment on the Cranfield test collection indicates that the presented model outperforms the vector space model with classical tf x idf and cosine length normalisation.

  • Open Access English
    Authors: 
    Alphen, E.J. van; Alphen E.J. van;
    Country: Netherlands
  • Open Access English
    Authors: 
    Thissen, J.; Eisenstein-Baker, Paula; Biltereyst, Daniel; Vijver, Lies van den; LS Taal en cultuurstudies; ICON - Media and Performance Studies;
    Country: Netherlands

    Taking as an example research on cinemagoing in Broadway picture palaces during Jewish holidays and the interpretation of these findings within the larger context of Jewish-American acculturation, this chapter reflects upon digital cinema historiography and the usage of digitized periodicals. Judith Thissen and Paula Eisenstein Baker argue that ephemeral textual traces of film exhibition and audience practices in newspapers, trade journals and fan magazines allow film historians to visualize the historical dynamics of film culture across time and space. Operationalizing a systematic survey of Variety (1905–1940), supplemented by more traditional archival research, this chapter reveals an ethnic practice of cinemagoing that has been long forgotten and also overlooked by film historians.