Weitere Kapitel dieses Buchs durch Wischen aufrufen
Science 2.0 is a concept of immense potential for the historical discipline. Throughout the world, researchers are undertaking different projects that attempt to harness the benefits of research efforts employing a wider community, be it fellow historians or the general public, and have reached different conclusions and results. Yet, most of these projects point to a clear direction in historical research of increasingly relying on the tremendous benefits that digital, and at times, Open Access to both scholarly work and primary sources has given them. While the idea of using Science 2.0 and crowd sourcing for historical research has produced a number of projects of great potential, Open Science and ideas of open publishing remain largely underutilized and avoided by the academic community of historians.
Ayers, E.L. (1999). The pasts and futures of digital history. Available at: http://www.vcdh.virginia.edu/PastsFutures.html.
Causer, T. (2013). Welcome to transcribe bentham. Transcribe Bentham. Available at: http://blogs.ucl.ac.uk/transcribe-bentham/.
Graham, S., Massie, G., & Feurherm, N. (2012). The heritage crowd project: A case study in crowd sourcing public history (Spring 2012 version). Available at: http://writinghistory.trincoll.edu/.
Howell, M. C., & Prevenier, W. (2001). From reliable sources: an introduction to historical methods. Ithaca, New York: Cornell University Press.
- History II.O
in-adhesives, MKVS, Hellmich GmbH/© Hellmich GmbH, Zühlke/© Zühlke