Stanford University Archives is very excited to announce that the email of longtime Stanford Computer Science faculty member Richard Fikes is now processed, accessible in the Special Collections reading room, and discoverable online via ePADD Discovery.
Blog topic: Digital preservation
Adi Da (Bubba Free John) was a 20th century religious leader that studied English literature at Stanford, Joseph Campbell proposed a universal narrative that is mythopoetic, and host Michael Toms interviewed the latter and the early followers of the former in the embryonic episodes of the radio show New Dimensions.
Stanford Libraries staff will be leading an upcoming webinar on the advanced uses of the Bulk Extractor forensics tool titled “bulk_extractor: Beyond the Basics”. This is part of an ongoing series of webinars designed to dig a little deeper into the advanced functionality of the BitCurator software environment. These webinars are hosted by the BitCurator Consortium, of which Stanford is a charter member.
We are excited to announce the release of ePADD v5.0 beta 1. This release introduces the ability to manage and merge accessions. It also introduces a robust label management system, offering users a more sophisticated way to implement and manage restrictions and other descriptive message labels.
AnaLyse diachronique de l'espace urbain PArisien: approche GEomatique (ALPAGE), is a geohistorical research program aimed at producing data and tools for analyzing the long-term relationships between spaces and societies in pre-industrial Paris.
The Stanford University Archives is pleased to announce the availability of 19 audiorecordings from the Russell and Sigurd Varian Papers. This digitization is a result of our most recent round of collaboration with the California Audiovisual Preservation Project (CAVPP). The CAVPP assists repositories by coordinating and funding digitization of materials deemed to be of “statewide significance” and at risk of loss due to physical condition and format obsolescence.
Ginsberg comes up fairly often in this blog (e.g. Rebecca Wingfield's recent post about "Howl" going up online), but the release of over 2000+ audio cassette recordings to SearchWorks is truly another cause for celebration. These recordings represent a staggering amount of primary source material associated with the Beat Generation, the bulk of which date from the 1970s to 1990s.