7 Works

The resurrection of the caliphate in ISIS' discourse

Reema Barakat

The Student Government Experience at The University of Texas at Austin, 1932-1933 to 1982-1983

David Scott Goldstein
A study of student government at The University of Texas at Austin from 1932 to 1983.

Summary of Proceedings of the \"Linking the Middle Ages\" Workshop (May 11-12, 2015) at the University of Texas at Austin

Ece Turnator, Alexandra Bolintineanu, Tamsyn Rose-Steel, Bridget Whearty & Michael Widner
In May 2015 the CLIR/Mellon Foundation Postdoctoral Fellows in Medieval Data Curation convened a two-day workshop on the sharing and publishing of linked open data (LOD). Funded by a CLIR/Mellon microgrant, the workshop brought together librarians, technologists, and scholars to exchange ideas on the challenges posed to medievalists in sharing data on digital platforms. More than thirty experts took part in the workshop, which was held at The University of Texas at Austin on May...

Reducing Metadata Errors in an IR with Distributed Submission Privileges

Colleen Lyon

The Development and Psychometric Properties of LIWC2015

James W. Pennebaker, Ryan L. Boyd, Kayla Jordan & Kate Blackburn
The paper summarizes the nature of the LIWC2015 text analysis program, including the development of the dictionaries and the basic psychometrics of the output. Results of the 2015 version are compared with the 2007 version.

Reducing Metadata Errors in an IR with Distributed Submission Privileges

Colleen Lyon, Melanie Cofield & Gilbert Borrego
The distributed nature of many repositories means that standardizing metadata input is very difficult. At the University of Texas at Austin, there are over 50 people who have permission to upload content to the UT Digital Repository (UTDR). Out of that 50, there are two full-time staff members who have management responsibilities for the repository. The limited number of staff responsible for managing UTDR means that frequent metadata clean-up isn’t possible. We’ve instituted an approach...

The Development and Psychometric Properties of LIWC2015

James W. Pennebaker, Ryan L. Boyd, Kayla Jordan & Kate Blackburn
The paper summarizes the nature of the LIWC2015 text analysis program, including the development of the dictionaries and the basic psychometrics of the output. Results of the 2015 version are compared with the 2007 version.

Registration Year

  • 2015
    7

Resource Types

  • Text
    7